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ALMA MATER 




She stands with her arms 
outstretched, welcoming 
the children of the future. 
She welcomes all races, 
all colors, all ethnicities. 
As we, the children, 
are greeted by her, 
we bring forth all our 
different backgrounds, 
ideals and dreams to create 
the diversity that makes the 
University of Illinois unique. 
The differences in all of us 
are celebrated each and 
every day by her, 
since 
IT TAKES ALL KINDS 
of people to create the 
future and tradition she 
represents. 



A) 




i— IT TAKES ALL 


KINDS—fl 


^ V 


J 




QPENING 




2 


ACADEMICS 




8 


gTUDENT LIFE 




60 


pOOTBALL SPECIAL 




160 


ATHLETICS 




178 


QREEKS 




236 


ORGANIZATIONS 




324 


QRADUATES 




368 


JNDEX 




462 


(^LOSING 




478 



]Jniversity of J 



L L i n o i s 



at Urbana-Champaign, Illinois 61801 

Enrollment: 34,854 

Volume 99 




= JT 'J 1 A K E S 



XV^K 1 



/r 7<3&es /4// Kinds 
of people to 
represent the 
University of 
Illinois. Ethnic 
diversity has 
never been so 
celebrated as it 
was in 1992. 



N E> S 



■ 



A college education may prepare us for our careers, but our University of Illinois education will 
guide us far beyond the workplace, into a world made up of all kinds of people, ideas andj 
opinions. During the 1991-92 school year, students were actively confronting issues that affectec 




e reach 



all areas of campus life. We reached a new level of awareness about social, cultural, political 





and moral issues. In August, as we filed into the Armory for Registration , we 




felt the 



effects of the Recession as the state's budget cuts forced the University to limit course enrollment. 



Our opin- 




ions clashed as the controversy over Chief Illiniw r ek was re- 



kindled as a moral issue. We asked ourselves, is the the symbol of the Chief a form of racism? 



Should we eliminate the Chief or continue to follow 




tradition? Illini fans 



bade farewell to 1988-1991 football coach John Mackovic while we cheered Lou Tepper's induction 



as head coach for the Illini during the John Hancock Howl in El Paso. Texas. 
| T |V\ K 1 S /jM. LJ J^I N D S 1 



2 Opening 




AND INFORMATION CENTER 



CHA 



MDAI/^KJ 



ILL. 618?( 



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Ito M 



The search for missing U of I student, Nan Subbiah, ended in November, when she was found 



in Florida. Her own conflicting reports about her disappearance raised questions about her 
apparent abduction. We became concerned with increasing campus safety. With reports of gang 





violence, sexual assaults and thefts, we took measures to prevent such acts. We realized that 




violence extended beyond our campus as we followed the trials of 




iam Kennedy Smith, Mike Tyson and Jeffrey Dahmer. Health awareness spread throughout 



ampus as we 




tried to gain a better understanding of the meningitis-related 



lisease that struck seven University students. We also joined the nation in AIDS awareness 



as 



>asketball legend Magic Johnson announced he had 




tested HIV postive. 



Ve celebrated the 1992 Olympic Games as sophomore Ricardo Cheriel became a member of the 



I.S. gymnastics team. Champaign gained world-wide attention during the Winter Games as 

JT^A K E S / C\LL > ) K I N D S ===== 



Opening 5 



Bonnie Blair clinched the gold medal in the 500 meter speed skating race. We shared the nation's 



^ 



political awareness of this year's history-making events. We joined America in welcoming home 
hostages, like Terry Anderson, who were held captive in the Middle East. We followed Clarence 




J 



Thomas' appointment to the Supreme Court . We witnessed the end of Communism in the USSR 





as the Soviet Union disassembled into free and independent states. 




Our Uni- 



versity of Illinois education has helped us to develop new perspectives about the events that have 



affected 




us. We have learned from each other while influencing each other i 



as well. The U of I also encouraged us to take time out to enjoy our college years. We celebrated 



our academic achievements, cheered our athletic 




teams, attended con- 



certs and special events, and anticipated each day with the knowledge that it takes all kinds oj 



people to create a university as exciting and as diverse as the University oi Illinois. 

I t '|\\ k i S /C\ L l) K 1 N D s 



6 Opening 




The university boasts the third 
largest library system in the 
nation. The law library is just 
one of the campus libraries 
which is ideal for inten 
si u dying. 



H Academics 







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J V 

All kinds of students and teachers as well as all kinds of fields of concentrations make 

up the foundation of academics at the University of Illinois. 

Did you ever think that you could have the chance to create your own major or to 

learn to fly airplanes? Where else could architecture majors see their drawings and 

models come to life in the buildings that surround us? Academics are more than just 

homework and exams. 

The chance to experience the aesthetic side of life fully, and the chance to bring the 
larger world into our microcosm is exciting. The world comes together through housing 
some of the finest museums in Central Illinois. The future emerges clearly as we work 
with technologically advanced computer systems. Tradition and innovation work 
together as the U of I provides us with a well-rounded education. 

We have attempted to offer a down-to-earth portrait of the people who are the essence 
of academics — the students and teaching staff. The spirit of learning and caring for 
others is exemplified in the childhood education and speech and hearing science 
majors. Teachers like Professor Bohrer represent the dedication shared by all of our 
instructors. The African-American Cultural Center, the new International building, Japan 
House, La Casa Cultura Latina and tutors lend helping hands to facilitate academic life 
for students. 

This year's severe state budget cuts dramatically affected many of our academic 
programs. Class sections were eliminated as students struggled to enroll in already 
over-crowded classes. In spite of this downsizing, students continued to go a step 
beyond the ordinary to perform research, to engage in work internships, obtain double 
graduate degrees and study all night long and all year round. We have much to be proud 
of. After all, it takes all kinds to make up a rich and multi-faceted university. 

Jessica A. Sunquist, Academics Editor 



JT ^pA K E S 



£3 



J^I N D S 



I' iving tour to sixth grade students. Chris 
y/ Conway, junior in LAS, shows the World 
Heritage Museum's Parthenon replica. Origi- 
nal artifacts are behindglass, while replicas are 
exposed in the museum. 



1 



riginal manuscripts written by monks allow 
Collette Pusczan, senior in LAS, to see how 
things were written. It usually took a monk 
his entire life to copy the manuscripts. 




f\ an insight into the past, ["he World Heri 
lage Museum is free Foi anyone to v isil 



10 fVcademics 




Sean M. lie.-d 




Tr aveling 

THROUGH TIME 



ou don't have to go far to see a 2000-year-old mummy, a page from the 
Gutenberg Bible or a copy of the Rosetta Stone. You also don't need to travel 
the world over to find collections of amphibians and reptiles, shells from all 
shores or papers from Gregor Mendel, the famous geneticist. These and other 
fine treasures can be found right here on the U of I campus at the World Heritage 
Museum and the Museum of Natural History. ♦ If you're looking for a real 

mummy or other interesting and intriguing artifacts from many eras, check out 
the World Heritage Museum, located on the fourth floor of Lincoln Hall. Since 191 1, the 
museum has featured ex- 




hibits from Greece, 
Rome, Egypt, the Orient, 
Africa and European 



"You cannot know where you're 
going unless you've seen where 
you 've been. " 



countries. ♦ Each year 30,000 people walk through its galleries and for a good reason. 
Taking a walk through a museum is a great chance to explore other cultures and history 
without traveling too far. ♦ "You cannot know where you're going unless you've seen 
where you've been. We try to convey the scope of history and how events in one period 
reprocess at a later time," Barbara Bohen, Director of the World Heritage Museum, said. ♦ 
On the third and fourth floors of the Natural History Building, students can find the Museum 
of Natural History. Founded in 1870, the museum is home to a variety of research displays 
from such areas as anthropology, botany, zoology, geology and paleontology. Of special 
interest is the museum's exhibit entitled Ancient Midwestern Lifeways, featuring the pre- 
historic Native Americans of Illinois. ♦ "The Museum of Natural History has launched 
a vigorous display program for the sciences and anthropology. Students and faculty 
volunteers have helped us plan and install several new displays in the last three years, and 
many more are in progress or being planned," Chuck Stout, Museum Curator, said. ♦ Now, 
where else can you travel through the world and back into time, all for free! Both the World 
Heritage Museum and the Museum of Natural History are excellent places to visit right here 
on your own campus. Take some time to see these exhibits and displays on your own. You 
may be pleasantly surprised, and you definitely won't be sorry. 

story by Heidi Wambach 
layout by Mark Schmitt 



— Greg Houston 



Museums 11 




Traditional 

CEREMONY 



or most Americans, serving tea is nothing more than taking a tea bag and bobbing 
it in a cup of hot water and perhaps adding a lemon wedge for flavor. For the 
Japanese, however, serving tea is an art form that gives both the host and the guest 
peace of mind. ♦ On Tuesdays in the Japan House, Kimiko Gunji, assistant 
professor in Art and Design, demonstrates this ancient art. ♦ The house's 
traditional oriental atmosphere is complete with paper windows and rattan 
kneeling mats. On a stage designed like an Oriental home, Gunji, dressed in a 
long, silk kimono, begins class with demonstrations of different tea preparation 

ceremonies. ♦ Dur- 



"One learns about oneself and learns to in § the discussion after 

appreciate nature. " the ceremony, the class 

of about 25 people is 



12 Academics 



served tea and Oriental pastries. The class' book, Tea life. Tea Mind, explains 
many of the Zen rituals and customs. ♦ A reason for taking the course, 
according to Michael Dick, senior in FAA, is that "one learns about oneselfand 
learns to appreciate nature." ♦ The ceremony is based upon Zen philosophy. 
When Zen monks meditate, they try to reach a state of mu, or nothingness. The 
students try to as well. Although there are hundreds of different ceremonies, they 
all involve the same general steps of warming water, putting the tea into a cup 
and giving it to a guest. ♦ The ceremony tries to achieve a total aesthetic 
experience. The sound of the water is for the ears, the fragrance of the tea is for 
the sense of smell, the decorative cups that the tea is served in is for sight and the 
sense of touch, and the tea itself is for taste. ♦ The Japanese tea is different 
from American tea. Both come from the same bush, but American tea leaves are 
picked when they are tough and while Japanese tea is hand picked when the 
leaves are soft. The leaves are dried and ground up into green powder and put 
directly into the water. The result is a green and bitter tea. To offset this, a pastry 
is served before the tea. ♦ The objective of the ceremony is not to serve and 
drink tea, but to reach the /.en state of mu. Al any lime, a lea ceremony can be 
performed lo reach mu. Unlike western culture, lea lime can be anytime! 

su ha In I >erek w esl 
layoul In Meg w j it! 




;/ 



■ 




Jim Peroulas 






group of students prepare the spread for the 
class. Students of all ages can participate in the 
class for credit. 

rganizing for the first course of the tea cer- 
emony. Sumie Burten, a tea ceremony teacher, 
and Takane Suzuki, graduate student, arrange 
the different bowls. 




-Jim Peroulas 

atrina Hell wig, sophomore at Parkland and Mark 
Stevens, senior in FAA, eat Japanese cuisine. 
Stevens is a teaching assistant for ART 209, a tea 
ceremony class. 

imiko Gunji, assistant professor in Art and De- 
sign, and Shazo Sato, director of the Japan 
House, lead the tea ceremony. Sato is also a 
professor of art. 



Jim Peroulas 



Tea Ceremony 13 



z 



^ 



ark Bajuk, Research Programmer at the 
National Center for Supercomputing Ap- 
plications, works with a program for the 
Caterpillar backhoe cab design. Bajuk spe- 
cializes in scientific visualization at the 
NCSA. 



M 



ointing to a dot on the computer, the 
teaching assistant helps a student with his 
design. Each student had to design their 
own project for the class. 




14 Academics 




Computers 

IN MOTION 

ere at the U of I, computer science and art can come in one package. As an artist's 
tool, the use of computer graphics has grown astronomically in recent years. 
Professor Don Hearn teaches the basic techniques for computer animation and 
graphics in Computer Science 3 1 8. ♦ In CS 3 1 8, the students don't actually get 
to do animation, but they learn the basics of what it would take. In a computer- 
animated film, you use computer graphics to make a picture, then you put the 
pictures in succession and transfer them to film so that each picture is a frame in 

the film. ♦ "A lot of things they're doing in film is done by computer people 
that work with the artists," Hearn 

said. ♦ with special effects Th is c ^ ass uses computers to help engineers 
being so crucial for popular and scientists visualize data, and the class 
films such as Terminator 2, works on projects with Art and Design. " 




computer animation has really taken off." CS 318 uses computers to help engineers and 
scientists visualize their data. The class also works on projects with Art and Design. ♦ "George 
Lucas had a group of CS people make pictures and now they're an independent group. Also, 
Disney now uses computers," Hearn said. ♦ The first part of the semester for CS 3 1 8 consists 
of two-dimensional work, while the second half consists of three-dimensional work. The class 
is based on a software package which requires that a student know the computer language, so 
it is quite technical. Still, computer science students find they can be creative and innovative. 
♦ "So far we've done specific things, so you had to build something in a particular way. The 
next project, however, you have to decide some things for yourself," Luis Tavera. graduate 
student in Engineering, said. ♦ The final reward often comes at the end of a long project. ♦ 
"I really like computer science and especially this class, since it allows us to be creative. The 
best part is just seeing whatever you're doing finished on the computer," Jeff Jacobs, senior in 
Engineering, said. ♦ CS 3 1 8 is the first in a series of classes based on computer animation. 
Students can also take an advanced graphics course taught by Hearn, CS 319, titled "scientific 
visualization." 

story by Claire Monical 
layout by Margaret Metzinger 



- Pete LeNoach 



Computer Animation 15 






Inn ovations 

IN RESEARCH 




he long and tedious research process has always been a tradition for U of I scientists. 
Sometimes we may assume that research is an unrewarding task, but the professors and 
students at the university have turned it into a source of pride . ♦ Many of the university ' s 
research grants and other funding are based on the number of innovations in the various 
departments and how often journal articles are devoted to the conclusions. ♦ The Engi- 
neering Department is heavily funded for research, mainly due to its successes and the 
enormous costs of each project. "Engineering is a big thing here and it brings prestige to the 
university," Craig Laughton, graduate student in Engineering, said. ♦ Both undergraduate 

and graduate students perform research, but 
graduate students acquire most of the responsibil- 
ity. Graduate students are given a list of projects 
in the department from which they choose the 



"We run the whole gamut from very basic 
research in molecular biology clear down 
to the application of their research. " 



researchers they would like to work with. ♦ Across campus lies another important area of 
research— agriculture. The Agricultural Experiment Station is a program name for the 
research conducted in the fields of agriculture, home economics, animal health and veterinary 
medicine. With a budget of nearly $33 million, the Agriculture Experiment Station produces 
400 projects simultaneously. ♦ "We run the whole gamut from very basic research in 
molecular biology in either plants or animals clear down to the application of those things, 
to the varieties of plants, shrubs, flowers— the whole works," Dr. Ben Jones, Associate 
Director of the Agriculture Experiment Station, said. ♦ Exploration of these areas and 
others will be aided by the agriculture departement's newest research building, the Plant and 
Animal Biotechnology Building (PABL). The PABL will house more than 100 university 
scientists. ♦ Besides engineering and agriculture, virtually every other department on 
campus has been recognized for outstanding research of some kind. It is important to 
remember that most innovations come about only after years of hard work and inspiration 
from U of Vs dedicated faculty and students. 



■* 



K 



story by Heidi Wambach and Claire Monieal 
layout by Mike Krupicka 









16 Academics 









mi Reed, sophomore in Agriculture, extracts pesticide 
samples from soil Reed works fbi Di Lesickai in 
Agricultural I tightening, who studies the affects ol 
pestk ides on soil and waist 



eter Ashbrook. head of hazardous waste management, 
cleans out a shop vacuum used to remove harmful 
PCB's from lab. 




- Greg Huston 



A 

i 






— Greg Houston 

n Agriculture student cleans apparatus in the labora- 
tory. All lab students must wear a mask for 
protection from hazardous chemicals. 

Research 17 



'";'••"■'''• y-' V: ■-' 



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ft 



book is used as a pillow by Michelle Marks, senior in 
LAS, while she rests between classes in Down Under. 
Down Under, the Union cafeteria, was a popular place 
for students to grab a snack between classes. 

arly morning sunshine peeks through the windows as 
James Blissett, senior in FAA, works on a model for 
class. Architecture majors can spend from 30-40 
hours in the studio. 




lo Academics 



* 



'.v.V 




-••■■• 



Insomnia 

T A ^^~S^ O V E R 






he feeling is unmistakable. You struggle to keep your eyelids open. Your brain 
is tired and weak. Your body aches and your hands shake from lack of sleep. 
You've just completed a fundamental college ritual — a rite of passage: the "all- 
nighter." ♦ They aren't just for students who have put off studying until the last 
minute, they're also for hard working, well-intentioned students who at some time 
in their college career need to pull an all-nighter. ♦ Students usually pull them 
the night before exams, papers, projects or presentations are due. Some unfor- 
tunate souls find themselves in an even worse situation, they have more than one 



"I need a little bit of sleep the night before a 
test or else I'll fall asleep while taking the test. 
A power snooze helps clear my head. " 



deadline to meet on the same day. 
Whatever the case, students will stay up 
all night when the pressure is on and 
they're in a crunch. ♦ Students in all 
disciplines feel the experience of too much to do and too little time, but architecture majors 
encounter these nights more than most. ♦ "About one to two weeks before final projects are 
due, the fun starts. Some students actually thrive on the lack of sleep they receive. In a field like 
architecture, you are forced to excel beyond your limits," Steve Naggatz, senior in FAA, said. 
♦ Most students would probably prefer not to pull all-nighters, however, there are some who 
stay up through the night voluntarily. Surprised? Don't be. These students are night clerks at 
residence halls. ♦ "It's one of the best jobs around: getting paid to do your homework. Most 
of the time students tend to stay up until three in the morning anyway," Richard Yoon, senior 
in LAS, said. Yoon is a night clerk at Allen Hall. ♦ Studying through the night can help you 
achieve your immediate objectives, but it also has negative consequences. Students may be able 
to cram in one night most of the information needed for an exam the following day, but the 
question is whether or not they will retain it. Let's face it — deprived of sleep, the mind doesn't 
respond to questions as quickly. ♦ To improve performance, some students suggest giving 
your mind and body a short rest by taking a nap. ♦ "I need a little bit of sleep the night before 
or else I'll fall asleep while taking the test. Even if it's only for a two hour power snooze, it helps 
to clear my head," Kirk Reuter, junior in LAS, said. ♦ Even though a little sleep is better than 
no sleep at all, students just can't find a substitute for a decent night's rest. If sleeping is out of 
the question, then sit down with a pot of coffee and start studying. The night is bound to be a 
long one. But don't worry, you'll survive. 




stor y by H eidi Wam bach 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



All-nighters 19 




Changing 

SCENERY 



he corner of Fifth and Chalmers' landscape added another building to its collec- 
tion in 1991: the new International building. The three-story building not only 
houses the International Programs office, but all other foreign studies programs as 
well. ♦ The original International building was vacated for the new Chemical- 
Life Sciences building that will be constructed on that square block. Eventually, 
the new building will have small classes inside. But, for the moment, the building 
is mostly foreign study offices. ♦ The $2.4 million building was planned for two 
years before undergoing one year of construction. The building's three floors each 

have about 20 to 25 rooms. In 
addition, it has an assortment of 
conference rooms and class- 
rooms, covering 23,000 square 



"Although every new building will have 
its share of complaints, overall, we're 
very happy with it thus far." 



20 Academics 



feet. The entrance opens into a foyer, and each of the three floors has a balcony 
view. ♦ "Although every new building will have its share of complaints, overall, 
we're very happy with it thus far," Sheila Roberts, Assistant to the Director of 
International Programs, said. ♦ Each of the foreign studies offices has individual 
programs that will be presented in the building. The African studies program, for 
example, offers a brown bag lecture every Wednesday where a keynote speaker 
talks about African issues. In addition, African-oriented films are presented once 
a week. ♦ The South and West Asian studies program, on the other hand, has 
a bi-weekly speaker on South Asian concerns. Mikhail Konarvosky, was one 
speaker who discussed Soviet foreign policy toward South Asia. ♦ The largest 
program is the lecture series. Once a month, one of the international departments 
is responsible for bringing in a lecturer on their particular area of study. ♦ So. 
the next time you're at Fifth and Chalmers, stop in, take a look around and get a 
taste of the world without leaving the country. 



story In Derek \\ esl 
layout by Meg Wyatl 



j s Julie rriggs. senior in LAS, looks through papers, Maria 
it iviui oil.!, student ad\ isor, and Joanne Reszka, ^ssa iate 
Directoi oi the Stud) Abroad Office, gathei information 
The Stud) Abroad I tffice coordinates student trips 






-Steve Handwerker 

unshine provides shadow blocks as a 
student enters the International 
Building which opened in August. 



-Steve Haililwerker 



-Steve Handwerker 

he entrance to the International Building awaits 
finishing touches before its grand opening. The 
building replaced a parking lot that was owned by 
the university. 



International Building 21 



K 



Vl 



unjung Lai, graduate student, and Professor Bohrer 
discuss plans for a publication. Lai is a research 
assistant for Bohrer. 

rofessor Thomas Yancey and Kunjung Lai, graduate 
student, accompany Professor Bohrer to his class in 
Lincoln Hall . The three are working on an article for 
publication. 







rofessor Bohrer lectures to his Statistics 308 class. 
Bohrer, because of his disability, delivers all of his 
lectures from memory. 



22 Academics 





Amazing 

PROFESSOR 



or most actuarial science majors here at the U of I, Statistics 308 promises to 
be one of their most challenging classes. But, with Professor Robert Bohrer as 
their instructor, it will also be one of the most useful and interesting courses they 
will ever take. ♦ Blind and in a wheelchair, Bohrer delivers an impressive 
lecture. From pure memory, he recounts each lesson, usually an entire section 
of statistics, while his teaching assistant, Hui-Chen Ho, writes the formulas and 
solutions on the chalkboard. ♦ He has been teaching at the university since 
1 968, and his teaching philosophy is both effective and practical. He concentrates 



"He teaches in a way that if you can't get it one 
way, you can get it another way. It's encouraging 
to the students. " 




on concepts and how 
they translate into 
practice. ♦ Bohrer is 
tough on his pupils 

because his class lays the foundation for all future statistics classes. "This is their introduction 
to how statistics is used in actuarial science," Bohrer said. ♦ It is important that actuarial 
science students learn their material the first time, because getting an associate's degree 
requires that a student pass 1 1 out of 12 extremely demanding examinations. Most students 
taking Bohrer's class are studying for their first or second examination. ♦ Although the 
curriculum for Statistics 308 is difficult, those examinations are even harder, and that's where 
Professor Robert Bohrer comes in to help. ♦ "He teaches in a way that, if you can't get it 
one way, you can get it another way. It's encouraging to the students because there are several 
approaches," Ho said. ♦ Bohrer also has a reputation for being thorough, and as a result, 
he prepares students for their actuarial science examinations. ♦ "I think he's quite strict, 
but that's for their own benefit. If they stick to his schedule, they'll do well on the next exam," 
Ho said. ♦ As for the mathematics department, Bohrer said, "I think it's outstanding. We 
have a very active program in actuarial science as well as mathematics." And no doubt the 
success of these programs can be attributed to such concerned and dedicated professors like 
Robert Bohrer. 



story by Claire Monical 
layout by Bob Gonzales 



Feature Professor 23 



Ruth CaKez 





HELPFUL HINTS 

kay, it's three days before the big exam, the one you've been dreading since the first 
week of class. You have to learn quantum physics, Einstein's Theory of Relativity 
and the Secrets of the Universe in only 72 hours. Tired, confused and regretting not 
having started sooner, you vow, next time will be different. But before you reach 
for that cup of coffee, maybe you should take time to call someone with the infinite 
wisdom to save you from your impending doom — a tutor. ♦ The first step is to 
realize you need help, then you have to find a suitable tutor. These students have 
many options. Option one: check the subject's department. Departments like math 

and foreign languages 



"I think students might learn more from a 
tutor than a TA or professor because they can 
probably relate to the tutor more personally. " 



keep tutor lists available. 
♦ Another way to track 
one down is through tu- 



toring services. Organizations such as freshmen honoraries PhiEtaSigma 
and Alpha Lamda Delta provide programs to assist struggling students. If those 
avenues are unsuccessful, try the Daily Illini, where many tutors advertise, or even 
ask friends if they know someone who could help you. ♦ "I think students might 
learn more from a tutor than by asking their TA (teaching assistant) or professor 
because they can probably relate to the tutor on a more personal level. They're also 
not going to be as afraid to ask a tutor or a peer questions like they would a professor 
or TA," Teresa Baker, sophomore in LAS and tutoring chairperson for Phi Eta 
Sigma, said. ♦ Surprisingly, tutors aren 't just for students who are failing a subject 
or having trouble. "Some students are just conscientious and want to keep up." 
Emilson Filva, graduate student, said. ♦ Then again, some of us would rather wait 
until the last possible minute to open our books— only to find that the material is 
overwhelming. "Sometimes you get calls from people who probably have two days 
before the exam, who want you to work miracles and then get mad if you don't." 
Jim Bair, math department tutor, said. ♦ Ifyou are a bit anxious about asking your 
teacher for help, or ifyou are falling behind in a class, investing in a tutor can save 
hours of anguish. A good tutor, however, costs between $ c ) and $30 an hour, 
depending on the subject, [s tutoring worth your money? You bet, especially it it 

could mean the difference between flunking a class, passing or gelling a higher 
grade. 




24 Academics 



story by Heidi Wambach 
layout by Mark Schmitt 










he Writing Clinic located in the 
Undergraduate Library helps stu- 
dents build their writing skills. 
Students must make appointments 
to have their papers edited. 



Daily Illini File Photo 

Helping to adjust to the rigorous 
academic schedules of college is 
just one way tutors serve students . 
Tutors work 10-15 hours per week. 



Tutoring 25 




A 



aiting for help, students stand in line in the Henry Administration 
Building. Students needed more help to understand the changes in class 
schedules after budget cuts lowered the size of classes. 



long wait is ahead as students try to register for classes during on campus 
registration. The time increase and longer lines were due to a decrease in 
class availability after budget cuts. 




26 Academics 



. :■■ 






E 



Cutting 

THE BUDGET 



very year students await the verdict. We wonder up to the last minute exactly 
how much more we'll be paying for our education and how much less we'll 
be receiving. The simple fact is that the state and federal budgets are 
decreasing or staying the same while the university's expenses are rising. 
Inflation itself takes a huge chunk out of the university's purchasing power, 
and it is the students or their parents who end up paying the difference. ♦ For 
the 1991-92 school year, the most visible effects of the university's confined 
budget can be seen in the department's class scheduling problems. Many 



students found out at on-campus registra- 
tion that some sections of their classes had "We 're not seeing the amounts that we need. 
been closed and not enough spaces were We have to get the state to realize that higher 

open in other sections. Some classes are education is a necessity. " 
now notorious for being overbooked. Stu- 



dents in Finance 254 sat on the floor during lecture if they arrived a little late because every 
seat was filled. ♦ "In order to get a seat, I have to get to class about five minutes before 
the bell rings for the next class," Dean Kepraios, junior in LAS, said. ♦ The School of Music 
is among those areas suffering from cutbacks. The equipment is becoming outdated and 
retired faculty are not being replaced. "In my music theory class there are fewer quiz sections 
so we had to go to a bigger room. The TAs (teaching assistants) are supposed to talk to 
everyone, but now there are even fewer TAs because they couldn't afford to pay them," 
Nikolaos Zafranas, sophomore in FAA, said. ♦ Services have also been affected by budget 
cutbacks. The McKinley Health Center is just one example. McKinley had to shorten its 
hours drastically because it did not have enough money to support a large staff. ♦ 
"McKinley is not as directly affected by the budget cuts, but there is a high burn-out rate and 
some people just want to go to a position with a little bit higher pay," Mark Begovich, junior 
in LAS and president of Student Government Association, said. ♦ Begovich predicts that 
the largest cuts will occur in Minority Student Affairs and Financial Aid. This year, tuition 
increased five percent, but that may not be enough to cover the shortfalls. The problem is that 
the university isn't receiving funding from other sources, so students end up picking up the 
tab. More money from the state is needed, but is not likely to happen. ♦ "We're not seeing 
the amounts that we need. We have to get the state to realize that higher education is a 
necessity," Begovich said. 



story by Claire Monical 
layout by Amy Dooley 



Budget Cuts 27 




Daily IUini file photo 



tour of freshmen is led around the library 
during summer orientation. A new group of 
incoming freshmen are on campus every two 
days from June to the end of July. 



__ 



lide techniques are learned by Kristen 
Schimmel, junior in LAS, for her summer 
softball class. The slip-n-slide was placed 
on the Terrace fields in Champaign for the 
class. 




H 

"W 1 



28 Siiulnii Life 





Studying 

IN SUMMER 



alking around the crowded Quad in the afternoon, students might wonder 
what it would be like to go to a smaller school. You might be able to park 
legally before class without going four hours early. And maybe, just maybe, 
your professor would know you by name. ♦ At a school as large as the U 
of I, to get the cozy feeling of being at a small school, you would have to 
eliminate half the student population, transfer to another college or choose the 
most practical alternative— go to summer session. ♦ "When I first came 
down here as a freshman, I liked the ton of people, but then I got tired of it," 



Dennis Carta, junior in CBA, said. 
So, Carta decided to stay here for the 
summer. ♦ Summer is the time 
when a large majority of students re- 



"The teachers actually help you and know who you 
are. It kind of makes you think about going to a 
smaller school. " 



„*2A" 




turn to their hometowns. The campus becomes manageable, laid-back and a lot of fun. ♦ 
Summer session students experience a much different atmosphere when it comes to studying, 
as well. "It's much more relaxed. The professors are more willing to let you go early because 
it's hot outside," Michelle Feese, junior in CBA, said. "As for handing in homework, you didn't 
have to. They let you do what you needed to do. The teacher help you and know who you are. 
Itkindof makes youthinkaboutgoingtoasmaUerschool,"Cartasaid ♦ The campus atmosphereis 
a complete 180 degree turn from the usual stress-filled academic year. "As soon as class gets 
over, everyone's outside at the pool or messing around," Jerry Hullinger, senior in LAS, said. ♦ 
Even recreation and socializing are simpler. "You go to a bar and you can sit down," Carta said. 
But that's not the only advantage to a smaller enrollment. "You can always find a parking spot 
and you never hit people on the Quad trying to get to class," Feese said. ♦ People attend summer 
sessions for a number of reasons. Either they have a lease that goes for a full year, they want to 
catch up so they can graduate on time, they want to get ahead in hours, or they figure that taking 
a hard class is easier when it's the only class you have to deal with. ♦ Feese took Political 
Science 280 knowing it would require a lot of reading, and she wanted enough time to do it all. 
Hullinger, on the other hand, was looking to catch up on some classes in both economics and 
finance that he needed for graduation. ♦ Whatever the reason, students find that summer school 
isn't so bad. The atmosphere on campus is friendly and, as Hullinger said, "The grading is the 
same, but the teachers are in a better mood. So, maybe they 're more apt to give you a better grade, 
who knows?" 



story by Claire Monica! 
layout by Bob Gonzales 



Summer Session 29 





s 






I 



^r 










tudents gather information on various topics re- 
lating to minority affairs on the U of I campus. 200 
students attended the seminar; only 150 were 
expected by organizers. 

istening to speakers present seminars on survival 
strategies for minorities on predominately white 
campuses, students pay attention to important 
ideas. 



lit 










30 Academics 



;v -. Hi 




Raising 

A WARENES S 



he University of Illinois Black Alumni Association (UIBAA), the Black 

Greek Council and other organizations sponsored a day-long seminar entitled 
"Raising Our Consciousness," held in the Illini Union on September 14. 
Workshops at the seminar included "Minority Entrepreneurship" and 
"Bibliocentric dating." Successful African-American alumni returned to 
campus to network and to inform students of their opportunities. ♦ An 
alumnus with expertise in a particular field presented each workshop. 
"Workforce 2000" was presented by Guy Summers, a recruiter for finance 




majors, and Reginald McDade, 
graduate student in Labor and Indus- 
trial Relations. This program em- 
phasized how the workforce is 



"The challenge is for us to eliminate the 
violence among our sisters and brothers on 
this campus. " 



changing as the year 2000 approaches and how Blacks, Asian- Americans, Hispanics, Native 
Americans and women can gain a competitive edge. ♦ The concept of "Workforce 2000" 
was based on studies by the U.S. Department of Labor on how "minorities" will be the 
"majority" of available candidates for positions in corporate America and other facets of the 
job market. ♦ "In years to come, there will be more jobs than applicants. Thus, companies 
will have to compete for the 'more qualified' person. Also, companies will have to be 
competitive in recruiting and retaining people with professional and technical skills," 
McDade said. ♦ The speaker of the day was Mr. Hannibal Afrik, an activist and teacher 
at Farragut High School, Chicago, 111. Afrik touched upon several issues facing Black youth 
today. His speech on "Blacks and the Educational System" emphasized "mis-education," the 
idea that many Black students are being educated to serve communities other than their own. 
♦ Other topics dealt with issues of violence, teen pregnancy and drugs. One issue on "Black 
on Black" violence has made its way onto the UIUC campus. His major concern was that 
"educated" college students have not accepted their responsibility of being role models for 
their peers not attending school. Afrik affirmed that recent events on campus necessitate a 
change and "challenge" by U of I students. ♦ "The challenge is for us to eliminate the 
violence among our sisters and brothers on this campus," Wylie Rogers, sophomore in LAS, 
said. 



story by Derek West 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



Raising Our Consciousness 31 




p 



ooking at books at the Illini Union Book Center. John 
Low, graduate student in BioPhysics, searches for a 
book to help him practice for the GRE. He is taking the 
GRE to qualify for a fellowship. 

ractice exams are one of the best ways to prepare for 
graduate school admission exams. Prep centers such 
as Kaplan. Barbri and Ronkin help students familiar- 
ize themselves with the format of the examinations. 




4 



'.VI Academics 





\ 




- Jim Peroulas 




Increase 



IN DEGREES 




or many college students, thoughts of standardized placement exams such as the 
Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) and the American College Test (ACT) have long been 
forgotten. However, just when you thought it was safe to put away your Barron 's study 
guides, those dreaded exams have snuck up again. ♦ This year, many U of I students, 
primarily juniors and seniors, will take upper level placement exams such as the 
Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT), the Graduate Record Examination 
(GRE), the Law School Admissions Test (LSAT) or the Medical College Admissions 
Test (MCAT) hoping to get into the graduate school, law school or medical school of 



their choice. Seniors especially must face the 
difficult decision of whether to stay in school 
to receive another degree or find a job imme- 
diately after graduation. ♦ It seems as though 



"I know that I want to be a doctor. If I'm 
putting off the real world, it's just killing 
two birds with one stone. " 



the number of students choosing to continue their education is on the rise. Why are so many more 
students choosing to go to graduate school rather than enter the work force? There are many possible 
reasons. ♦ One reason for this shift may be increased competitiveness. "It's not enough to have one 
degree anymore. The job market is just too competitive," Tricia Potter, senior in LAS, said. "Whether 
or not I decide to practice law, I know that a law degree will give me an edge over other candidates 
in any field." ♦ A second reason for the increased popularity of graduate schools may be this past 
year's recession. With hard economic times, it is no wonder that some students may try to postpone 
struggling with the job market for as long as possible and wait until more job opportunities are 
available. ♦ "It's an easy way to delay going into the 'real' world and being faced with issues of 
how much money you're making," Doug Blacker, senior in LAS, said. "It's also a way to postpone 
deciding what you want to do with your career." Blacker hopes to delay his entrance into the working 
world by getting his master's degree in Labor and Industrial Relations. ♦ Most students who decide 
to attend graduate school have a genuine interest in their chosen field of study. Matt Bernstein, senior 
in ALS, plans to attend medical school in the fall of 1992. "I know that I want to be a doctor. If I'm 
putting off the 'real' world, it's just killing two birds with one stone," he said. ♦ Once a student 
decides to pursue that extra degree, the next step is choosing which school best suits their needs. "I 
think most students go to a university different from their undergraduate school. It's a way to break 
up the monotony," Potter said. 

story by Heidi Wambach 



layout by Mike Krupicka 



- Jim Peroula 



Graduate School Admissions 33 




AKING 



1*«" 



■ M / hat is bilingualism? This question is a mis- 

■ / ■/ leadingly simple one. Does it mean that after 

r taking one course in a foreign language, you can 
consider yourself bilingual? Or does it require that one 
must be born in a household where two different lan- 
guages are spoken. Can you be bilingual, yet only speak 
one language? These are all legitimate questions when 
considering biligualism, and how it affects our lives as 
students. W Many students on campus come from a 
home where two languages are spoken. Latino students, 
for example, often come with fluency in both English and lJU **t *\ 
Spanish. H "I am American, but I am also am a Latina -->' 4 ^\^ t '—■■' 
and speaking Spanish helps me to keep in touch with my 
heritage." Lillian Laboy, junior in LAS, said. W On^'.^ 
campus, La Casa Latina Cultural continues to promote 
Latino students to keep in touch with their language and 
their heritage through social events and programs. In the 
house, located at 510 E. Chalmers, barely any English is 
spoken. Instead students are encouraged to speak only 
Spanish. Even students enrolled in Spanish classes on 
campus are invited to drop by to better their Spanish 
speaking skills. H Bilingualism itself is a hot topic 
across the nation because the United States does not have 
an official language. Although English is the general 
language, there are many other languages spoken in 
America. In fact, as we should all be aware, most of Cen- 
tral and South America speaks Spanish. In the United 
States itself, Spanish is spoken quite frequently. Should 
the U. S. make English the official language? The implica- 
tions of making English the official language would be 
dramatic. Schools in ethnic neighborhoods could no longer 
teach in a language that is familiar to most of the resi- 
dents. H "America is lucky to have so many cultures. 
Most of American history is bilingual." Imelda Estrada, 
senior in history, said. "It would be erroneous for America 
to make just one language the official language. Europe- 
ans speaks two or three different languages. If America 
wants to continue as a world power, it would seem in its 
best interest to encourage multiculturalism." Estrada 














M AR% 



. 



^ 







\-' 




said. IS 






■ 



story by Derek West* \ r- \ 

Photo by Sean M. Reed * Special Double-Print by Dal< 
Hensel ^s. * ^ 

.) 1 Academics 



•>■ 






DOS IDIOMAS 






k 







r* ♦ 



% . 



/ 



■V 






.■■i 



< 9^ 






P ^> ~ 



X 




rtSiv 



«y 



Ft 



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; SK 



ue es bilingualismo? Esta pregunta es 
una simple desorentacion. <^Acaso 
significa que despues de tomar un curso de 
lenguaje extranjero uno puede considerarse 
bilingue? O requiere que uno sea nacido en u hogar donde 
dos diferentes idiomas son hablados. ^Puede ser uno 
bilingue aunque hable uno solo un idioma? Estas son 
legitimas preguntas considerando el bilinguismo y como 
afectan nuestras vidas como estdiantes. ♦ Muchos 
estudiantes en nuestro claustro de colegio provienen de 
hogares de donde se hablan dos idiomas. Estudiantes 
latinos por ejemplo, regularmente vienen con fluencia en 
los dos idiomas, ingles y espanol. ♦ "Yo soy Americana, 
pero tambien una latina y hablar espanol me ayuda a 
matenerme en communicacion con mi gente." dijo Lillian 
Laboy, junior en LAS. ♦ En el claustro de colegio, La 
Casa Latina Cultural continua promoviendo a estudiantes 
Latinos a segir en contacto con su idioma y sus gentes por 
medio de eventos y programmas sociales. En la casa, 
localizada en 510 E. Chalmers, casi nadie se habla ingles. 
En lugar, los estudiantes apolladose para hablar solamente 
en espanol. Aun estudiantes que se escriben en clases de 
espanol son invidades a ir para mejorar su habla en 
espanol. ♦ Bilingualismo por si solo es un tema 
interesante por todo la nation porque los Estados Unidos 
no tiene un idioma oficial. Aunque el ingles es la lenguaje 
general, hay muchos otros idiomas que se hablan en 
America. En realidad, como todos deberiamos de saber casi 
todo Centro y Sur America habla espanol. Mismo en 
Estados Unidos el espanol se habla muy frequentamente. 
^Acaso los Estados Unidos deberia hacer al ingles su 
idioma oficial? Las implcaciones de hacer al ingles el 
idioma oficial seria dramatico, escuelas en vecindades 
etnicas no podrian enseriar el idioma que es mas familiar a 
los residentes. ♦ " America tiene suerte de tener tantas 
cultuales. Casi toda la historia es bilengue." dijo Imelda 
Estrada, senior en historia. "Seria erroneo que America 
solo hiciera un lenguaje su idioma oficial. Los Europeos 
hablan dos o tres idiomas. Si America quiere seguir como 
poder mundial seria de su mejor interes apoyar el 
multiculturismo." dijo Estrada. ♦ 
J 
scrito por Derek West 
translacion por Leonor Miranda « * 



99 4t 



m 



Bilingualismo 



35 



i 







Experience 

IN THE FIELD 



raduating students are rushing around the various computer labs creating the well-rounded, 

picture-perfect resume. While doing this, many students are realizing that while a high 

G.P.A. looks good on a resume, it only takes up one line. When the competition is high, and 

it's time to interview, students always look for something that makes their one-page life 

histories stand out. One of the best ways to show a prospective employer that you have job 

experience is to list a summer internship. ♦ However, obtaining this internship can be just 

as hard as getting a job. Students interview, send cover letters and resumes until they are sick 

from envelope glue, and they make phone calls until they finally talk to someone in charge. 

Some companies send representatives 



"It Was directly related tO finance, and I gOt t0 recruit, while others give intern- 

experience applying financial concepts 1 'have ships only sparingly and without 

learned. " much notice. ♦ Veronica Bruch, 



senior in CB A, was recruited on campus. She worked as an accountant for Ernst and Young 
in Frankfurt, Germany. "Companies right now are getting so international, that it's like their 
hot button," Bruch said. ♦ Many interns are surprised at the amount of responsibility given 
to them by their employers. Geoff Noth, senior in CBA, interned with Amoco Corporation, 
in Chicago. While working for their Financial Analysis/Marketing Evaluations Department, 
Noth created a database for all 1988 service station spending. ♦ "It was directly related to 
finance, and I got experience applying financial concepts I have learned," he said. ♦ Besides 
being an application of what you've learned, interning is an intense learning experience in 
itself. After working in the "real" world, many students find that they actually understand 
their classes better. When Jeff Dockins, senior in CBA, worked in the Managerial 
Accounting and Analysis Group of Continental Bank in Chicago, he learned how to analyze 
profitability. ♦ "Last year, I took a banking class, so I knew a lot of the terminology. Hook 
at school differently now," he said. ♦ Not only does an internship make your resume 
standout and give you contacts and references, but it also gives you an edge in knowing what 
you want out of a job. ♦ "My working there helped me kind of know what I'm looking lor 
in a company." Dockins said. 



story In Claire Monical 
l.iyoui by Tracy Rankin 




36 Aradrmics 





was 



■fit/til^ 







W 










— Steve Warmowski 

aiting for a Muskegon-area fire department and 
hazardous materials team to remove bags of unknown 
materials from a wooded area, Steve Warmowski, 
senior in Communications, sits on a hill. 



llinois Alumnus, Richard Plambeck, takes notes 
during one of the interviews he conducted for in- 
ternships at the Exxon Corporation. Many compa- 
nies send alumni to meet with potential employees. 



emon Cole, sophomore in Engineering, interviews for 
an internship with Exxon. Many students obtain their 
internships through on campus interviews. The inter- 
view was held at the Union. 



Internships 37 



\lf\ l/iortzis 



Hands 

ON LEARNING 



he Speech and Hearing Science Building is a little known but important asset to the 
university. Within its walls is found the department of Speech and Hearing Science, clinics 
for diagnosis and therapy and, of course, classrooms where this specialized science is taught. 
♦ The many specialists in the speech clinic on the second floor and the hearing clinic in 
the basement, work with community members and students who have a variety of commu- 
nication disorders. These may include articulation, phonology, stuttering, aphasia, foreign 
dialect problems and hearing impairments. Most of these cases are diagnostic in nature and 
require therapy. ♦ Graduate students who staff the clinics are required to participate in 

a certain number of clinical hours to 

"We meet the three-pronged goal of the completetheirdegrees . Thls process 
university to provide service, research and . g ^.^ to imem programs for 

teaching. medical school students. By work- 




ing in the clinic, they can learn practical applications as well as help out others. ♦ "I think 
it is great that we work with such a wide variety of people — from children to U of I students 
to people who have had strokes," Julie Maloney, second year graduate student, said. ♦ 
While the clinics aim to serve the community, the classroom facilities are used to teach both 
undergraduate and graduate students in the Speech and Hearing Science curriculum. 
Programs of study include speech-language pathology, audiology and speech and hearing 
science. ♦ Having classroom facilities and the functional clinic in the same building has 
proven to be convenient. ♦ "The building is wonderful because the clinic functions as a 
workplace besides a place of education. Our classes are there, and we also work there," Kim 
Zimmerman, second year graduate student in Speech and Hearing Science, said. ♦ Another 
important aspect of the building is its research. Currently, research is being conducted in 
areas such as developmental stuttering, tinnitus (ringing of the ears) and cleft palates, as well 
as many others. ♦ "We meet the three-pronged goal of the university: to provide service, 
research and teaching," Marlyn O'Neill, Acting Head of the Speech and Hearing Science 
Department, said. ♦ With these three goals in mind, maybe students should lake more notice 
of the Speech and Hearing Science Building. ♦ "It's an important place even though most 
people don't know whal that reel brick building across from the bars is." Zimmerman said. 

story bj i leidi w ambach 
layi »ui l>\ Meg \\ yatl 




y 






'Mi Academics 





he Advanced Pathology class participates in a discus- 
sion in the Speech and Hearing Sciences Building. The 
class is a clinical practicum in speech language, and it 
is conducted informally without tests. 



- Sean Reed 



Y\ J ork is done as Carol Connor, second year graduate 

student in Speech Pathology, helps Allyson Pinto, 

sophomore in LAS with herspeech. A delayed auditory 

J feedback machine helps improve Pinto's speaking speed. 



T 



eaching a new concept, teaching assistant Diane Siegle 
explains the idea to her SPSHS 487 class. The class is 
a clinic methods class in which they discuss clinical 
issues and therapy techniques. 



Speech and Hearing Sciences Building 39 



rr 






enneth Yang, freshman in Engineering, takes a break 
from his studies by decorating his ceiling with alumi- 
num cans that he has accumulated over the first semester. 
Yang is a second floor resident of Allen Hall. 



A 



spiring musicians, Vince Caputi, freshman in LAS, 
and Pat Roberts, junior in Education, practice their 
guitar before studying. Roberts said, "I'd much rather 
play than do homework. It's more fun." 




40 Academics 



Excuses 

FOR FUN 



I' 



* 










ut of all of the innovative things students do in their classes at the U of I 
ways to avoid doing work in the first place is still one of the most creative, 
matter who we are, putting off doing homework or a project, or studying for 
dreaded test has at one time or another become our number one priority. ♦ 
Sometimes it is just a matter of mind over textbooks. Students of all curriculums, 
however, are familiar with the most commonly utilized rationalization: "I'm 
getting ready to study." This is a common justification for not actually having 



even cracked the binding on 

"/ like to start my work on the hour or on the half 
hour, so if I miss it, I find that I have another half 



our new textbooks. ♦ 



like to begin my work on 
the hour or on the half hour. 



hour to do what I want. " 



so if I miss it, I have another half hour to do anything I want," Thomas Wilk, senior in LAS, said. 

♦ And while these mind games are quite effective, we can still find other methods to fall back 
on when we're having trouble fooling ourselves out of studying. ♦ Other students find that 
the substitution method works just as well. By this method, students find something else that 
is of the utmost importance to do in place of studying. Perhaps some of these other "priorities" 
include calling an old high school buddy who we have not talked to in a few months, or balancing 
the old checkbook. Other things that often occupy our valuable time may often be things we 
usually don't do unless we really have to. ♦ "Now that I live in an apartment rather than a 
dorm, I end up washing dishes, then I will clean...," Shannon Creed, sophomore in LAS, said. 

♦ But realistically, how do students justify to ourselves that we will be able to accomplish 
everything we need to do by deadline time? Most students have discovered a unique way to do 
this. It is called, "Inventing Time." Usually there is a trade-off here called sleep." I justify all 
of my procrastination by saying that I will stay up late that night, but I always end up falling 
asleep instead," Wilk said. ♦ Although our curriculums may be different, all students seem 
to get an education in expert procrastination without really trying. And, sometimes too much 
of it can get us in trouble when we actually miss deadlines and even tests. ♦ So, while time 
may seem abundant in many of our sporadic schedules, we need to remember that the kind of 
success we all want will only be put off the longer we try to justify our procrastination. 

story by Claire Monical 
layout by Bob Gonzales 



Procrastination 41 








in the 




lack History Month is the formal recognition of 
the achievements of Afrikans on this continent 
and all across the world, spanning the ages 
since antiquity. It is a chance for all to see the 
splendor and accomplishments the Afrikan race 
has provided. The inventions such as the street 
ight, the gas mask and the light bulb are but a small 
inventory of the genius of the Afrikan peoples. Black History 
Month has taken on many changes from its conceptions by Carter 
G. Woodson, to its modern declaration of history perspective. 

At times, Black History Month (BHM) can be controversial to 
those without a clear understanding of its depth and importance. 
Most feel that the slave trade, the colonization of Afrika and the 
slave trade in Afrika give them a background for discussing Afrikan 
history. But few are willing to discuss Afrika as the cradle of 
civilization, the origin of the human race, or its contributions to the 
world via philosophy, the sciences, architecture, religion, and 
world culture. BHM is a time for the reeducation of all people on 
the impact of Afrikans in world history, but especially the 
ingredients of Afrikans in America. 

"Black history should be taught in schools everyday as is 
European history and American history. Afrikans should be made 
to feel proud about their accomplishments," Kevin Murry, junior 
in LAS, said. 

The denial of Black history is evident in the propaganda 
produced by institutions of learning. Lack of emphasis on the 
contributions of Afrikans in history is evident in the removal of 
Reconstruction, the abolitionists' movement, civil rights, lynching 
and White riots from American history. 

The efforts of such groups as the Central Black Student Union, 
the seven Black Student Unions, If Not Now, Nia, CUCA, Black 
Greek Organizations and many other organizations, strive to 
produce programming to educate, inform and enlighten the 
viewers from an Afrikan perspective. A common theme running 
among these groups regarding Black history cannot be encapsu- 
lated in one month. Therefore, all of these organizations program 
year-round to promote positive Afrikan images through a variety 
of mediums. Programs such as teach-ins, "Know Your Heritage" 
competitions, protest, remembrances, film series and meetings 
serve to educate the students, foster discussions, and raise student 
consciousness of history and world events. 

"It's positive. Black History Month should be celebrated more 
than one month in a year, especially in Black America," Paul" 
Hutchinson, junior in Engineering, said. "If it were taught in 
everyday history then there wouldn't be a need for a specific 
month," Hutchinson said. 

Black History Month is more than a recognition of Black 
History, but a jewel in the crown of histoiy. Without an 
appreciation of this jewel, only a jaded and prejudiced representation 
ot world events can ever be produced 



bj Anthony Peete and M i I todcraon 
layi Mil 1 5 Mark & hmitl 



42 Studenl Life 



■ Mnkan 

onny Simpson walks down 
the ainway to display what the 
young Afrikan American is wear- 
ing during the 1990's 




lini I'croulas 



.oxiana Fuqua and Lloyd Lees, freshmen 
in LAS, perform a modern dance duet to the 
song "Harlem Blues" in order to help celebrate 
Black History Month. The dance was an 
original creatio by the couple for the perfor- 
mance. 



tring the annual Cotton Club perfor- 
mance, Pat Wifield, Antoine Hinton, fresmen in 
LAS, and Brian Wilson, junior in CBA, and 
Charles Durham, senior in LAS, sin "I am Here" 
by The Commissioned. They used all of their 
own choreagraphy during the performance. 



Black History Month 43 







Creativity 

IN CAREERS 



hat do you want to be when you grow up?" is a common question that many of us were asked 
as young children. In response, we probably answered naively that someday we would become a 
firefighter, a ballerina or the President of the United States. Now that we are in college, the time has 
come to make that decision for real. The major that we choose has a lot to do with what kind of career 
we are going to have and what kind of lifestyle we will lead. ♦ Finding a major that' s right for 
you can be difficult. Many students remain undecided because of that very reason. For those students 
who examine the list of presently available majors and fail to find one that suits their needs, there is 
hope. ♦ For instance, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences (LAS) gives students a chance 

to design their own 
major under the Indi- 
vidual Plans of Study 
program (EPS). ♦ The 



"Diversifying your interests looks a lot better to prospective 
employers. If you can make yourself and your abilities broad, 
but still somewhat focused, you '11 be better off. " 



EPS has a lot to offer students. Ruth Hight, senior in LAS and Cinematography major, explained one 
advantage of the IPS program. ♦ "I'm taking more classes than would have been allowed in Cinema 
Studies. Everything I take now fits in with my curriculum that I've set , and it goes towards graduation 
whereas it wouldn't if I were in Cinema Studies," Hight said. ♦ Still others have trouble pinpointing 
a major because they are torn between two disciplines that interest them. Such students may want to 
consider having a double major. ♦ "Diversifying your interests looks a lot better to prospective 
employers. If you can make yourself and your abilities broad, but still be somewhat focused, you'll 
be better off," Greg Mclntire, senior in LAS, said. Mclntire, who is studying finance and actuarial 
science, needed to maintain 1 8 hours per semester in order to graduate in four years. ♦ If majoring 
in two subjects at the same time seems too hectic, consider obtaining two degrees consecutively instead. 
Elio Leturia, a University of Lima professor from Peru, is currently pursuing a master's degree in 
journalism while awaiting acceptance into the graduate school of graphic design. Leturia thinks that 
bothdegrees will be beneficial. ♦ "I think it's important formycareer.notonlybecauseof my teaching 
but also because I want to learn more about these things," Leturia said. ♦ Whether you deckle to 
formyourownmajor.becomeadoublemajor.pursuetwomajors separately orstick with the traditional 
single major, you can be sure ol one thing: the next time someone asks you what you want to be \\ hen 
you grow up, you'll have something to tell them. 

story In i leidi \\ ambach 
layout by Jenna O'Brochta 




V 



44 Academics 



uth Hight, senior in LAS and and cinematography, 
shows a 3-D computer animated clock that she 
designed as an exercise in experimental visualiza- 
tion. 




ff 



ntently staring at his computer work, Elio Leturis, 
graduate student in Graphic Arts and Journalism, 
contemplates the design that he created for a 4-H 
pamphlet. 

aiting outside of the LAS office, Greg Mclntyre, 
senior in Actuarial Science and Finance, wants to 
discuss his future career plans with one of his college 
advisors. 



Creating Majors 45 






I 






< - 




+ — _ J» 







eading from the textbook. Mariam Ahmed, 
teaching assistant, instructs her Hindi 301 
class. The class i^ held in the Foreign Lan 
guages Building 



Scandinavian Studies. Gudrun Goransson, 
sophomore in I as. and Anne Marie 
Andreasson, graduate student in German 

I iiiriiistk 3, ilisenss a poem. 



16 Academics 



ennifer Spenadef, junior in LAS, files tapes in the 
Foreign Languages Building. The tapes are used to 
help students acquire the verbal skills necessary for 
communication in a language other than English. 

indi 301 is an intensive 10 hour course which 
combines the first two semesters of Elementary 
Hindi 201 and 202. Mariam Ahmed, teaching as- 
sistant, lectures to the class during the hour. 





eaking 

— o 




Polish. ♦ 



IN TONGUES 

hen students arrive at the U of I, they soon learn about the many requirements 
they must fulfill. One requirement students, especially those in LAS, must deal 
with is a foreign language. Students who took three or less years of language 
in high school can look forward to four semesters dedicated to satisfying 
foreign language requirements. ♦ There are a wide range of languages 
offered by the university for this purpose. Some familiar ones include Spanish, 
French, German, Italian, Japanese, Latin, Russian, Korean, Portuguese and 

That's not all. 



There are other, more obscure 
languages to consider which 
include: Arabic, Bulgarian, 



You look at the world through your own 
language, and by studying other languages you 
learn about others' ways of looking at the world. " 



Catalan, Coptic, Czech, Danish, Ancient Greek, Hausa, Hebrew, Hindu, Lingala, Norwe- 
gian, Persian, Sanskrit, Scandinavian, Serbo-Croatian, Swahili, Swedish, Ukrainian, Urdu 
and Wolof . ♦ Most of the students who choose these unique and lesser known languages, 
do so to fulfill their requirements, but they later find their choice worthwhile for other reasons. 
♦ "You overcome certain fears about confronting something new. You look at the world 
through your own language, and by studying other languages, you can learn about others' 
ways of looking at the world. By learning new ways of looking at things, you can really 
benefit," Aziz Diob, Teaching Assistant and graduate student in Wolof (an African language), 
said. ♦ From a student's point of view, enrolling in a different language than the norm can 
dispel many myths. ♦ "The customs we learned about were different than what I thought. 
Now, I have a greater appreciation for the African people and their culture," DJ Paoni, junior 
in LAS, said, who is enrolled in Intermediate Wolof. ♦ Learning one language can also 
help one to understand similar languages. ♦ "Students take the Slavic language of 
Ukrainian since Ukrainia is one of the largest Slavic Nations. Because of this, if somebody 
knows Ukrainian, of course they understand Russian, Polish, and Czech as well as White 
Russian," Ukrainian Professor Dmytro M. Shtohryn said. ♦ Taking a foreign language 
more than merely fulfills your foreign language requirement — it's a chance to learn about a 
different culture and a way to open your eyes to the world around you. Who knows, you may 
even find yourself taking more than four semesters of a language. 

story by Heidi Wambach 
layout by Bob Gonzales 

Very Foregn Languages 47 



D es ign 



FOR 



LIFE 






i 




rchitecture students are almost never at their homes on Friday and Saturday nights. The 
mystery, however, is, "Where are they?" They are not at the bars or at the movies, nor are 
they playing cards in the lounge of their dorm. Most likely, these Architecture students are 
hidden away in a well-illuminated room somewhere in Flagg Hall, in what is called the 
"Studio." ♦ Architecture is considered to be one of the most time- consuming majors on 
the U of I campus. As an example of the dedication required to stay in this major, some of 
the more ambitious students can reach up to 20 all-nighters during one semester. ♦ "What's 
important is the dedication. It's a major that cannot be quantified, but qualified — you can 

always do more," Jean Feher, gradu- 

"What's important is the dedication. It is a ate student in archltecture , said . ♦ 
major that can 't be quantified, but qualified; The curriculum is structured so that 

yOU Can always dO more, the mater j a i becomes more compre- 



hensive each semester. Freshmen begin with a basic academic curriculum in which they 
complete their required humanities courses. Sophomores, on the other hand, are faced with 
the first real challenge of experiencing architecture courses. "It's more of a shock when you 
become a sophomore because you get the full blast," Michael Yui, junior in FAA, said. ♦ 
The extra expenses for supplies is another frustrating fact for architecture majors. Their 
yearly budget, depending on which classes they take, can run from anywhere between $400 
and $800. ♦ "This isn't something you get into because you feel like trying it. I spent 
literally hundreds of dollars on supplies before I even thought about buying books," Paul 
Kinnauy, junior in FAA, said. ♦ Because of the intensity of the program and the amount 
of hours spent in the studio, the students become like a family to each other, with nothing but 
respect for each other's work. The best of friends emerge after spending hours, elbow to 
elbow in the studio. ♦ "You make some really good friends through your studio time, and 
then you just end up hanging out with them and rooming with them," Mark Aukamp. graduate 
student in architecture, said. Job opportunities for architecture majors arc scarce right now. 
and graduate school enrollment has increased. ♦ The U of I is among the top ten schools 
lor architects, and spols in gradualc school and the job market arc extremely competitive. But 
despite all the obstacles, architecture students retain an appreciation for their major and thrive 

on hard work. 

storj In < I. me \i< ini< al 
layout In Mark S< hmitl 



71 



«? 




w 



M 



■ 






-• 



; 




4f> Academics 



J-.^ 




/* 



Jim Prrnulas 

elissa Bogush and Anthony 

Rubano, both juniors in 

FAA, try to finish their 

project before the due date. 



adud Peterson, freshman in 
FAA, works on a project 
for his first design studio. 
Architecture 171. 



P A 




- Jim FVrouIas 

he final touches for their joint project are discussed by 
Francis Torres, senior in FAA, and Deen Quintas, 
junior in FAA. Many of the projects in architecture are 
completed through group work. 

rofessor John Reese critiques Richard Stump, junior 
in FAA, on his Analysis of Space' project. Each 
student receives a personal critique of their projects 
when completed. 



Jim Permilas 



Architecture 49 



- Jim Prroulas 



Rebuilding 

STRENGTH 




he average person takes many things for granted: the ability to climb stairs, see 
a sunset or run a race. It seems unimaginable to many that losing these abilities 
can become a reality. Yet, many disabled students on this campus deal with this 
reality everyday. ♦ To most students, being unable to do some of the things 
that the average person can do would be a burden. Yet, these special students are 
actually some of the most active and energetic people on campus. ♦ The 
students receive special assistance at the Rehabilitation (Rehab) Center located 

"The rehab center is a great way for the disabled on 1207 s - 0ak - 

to express themselves. The center puts the champaign. The Rehab 

emphasis on ability. " Center has hel P ed dis " 

abled students in many ways. ♦ To receive services, students submit an 
application describing their disability. School physicians check this disability to 
see if they qualify for the Rehab Center's programs. Programs within the center 
include workouts with weights to large screen computers for easy visibility. 
Once accepted, the center works closely with the Division of Parking, which 
distributes passes to disabled students for certain parking spaces on campus. ♦ 
The center also works diligently with the Division of Housing, allowing students 
to find housing on the first floors of residence halls. Those who need assistance 
with everyday living, such as getting dressed and feeding themselves, move into 
the Beck with Living Center, 201 E.John Street, Champaign. ♦ The extensive 
programs at the center also involve wheelchair athletics. Consistently, the 
wheelchair basketball teams and the track teams have been the teams to beat. ♦ 
"In the fall and spring, we do road work — 10 kilometers, five kilometers and 
marathons — for the track team. For the basketball team, we practice everyday 
and scrimmage on the weekends," Maura McVann, sophomore in LAS said. ♦ 
The athletics program attracts the best athletes from across the United Stales. 
Jean Driscoll. graduate student in Rehabilitation and Administration Programs. 
was the Women's Sport Foundation American Sports Woman of the Year. She 
became the first wheelchair athlete to win thai honor. "The rehab center is a great 
way for the disabled to express themselves. The center puis the emphasis on 
ability." Driscoll said. 




.">() Academics 



si< iry !>y 1 )erek \\ esi 

l.i\< ml li\ \m\ I >( ><>k\ 



J 



uniie Nance, freshman ml ngineering.amlScotillollantal 
senioi in \l S, use free weights Cot pari >'i then «>>n\u 
rhe Rehabilitation i 'cntei is equipped with even lypli 
workout equipment Cot the physicall) disabled studfll 




T 



he Versatrainer provides a workout for Jamie Nance, 
freshman in Engineering. The machine uses tension, 
instead of weight, to put stress on the muscles. 



c 



oncentratingonhis workout, Steve VonNordheim. junior 
in ALS, uses the arm rollerto increase his strength. The 
arm roller is used to strengthen the shoulders. 



-Sean M. Reed 




—Sean M. Reed 



Rehabilitation Center 51 




*fe 



r>2 Academics 



*/, 




<•*. 







Educated 

IN TWO FIELDS 




f you think undergraduate school is hard, and graduate school is even tougher, try to 
fathom getting two graduate degrees at the same time. Select students take advantage of 
the opportunity to get a Masters of Business Administration (MBA) degree while also 
working on another degree. ♦ The length of time it takes to complete the combined 
programs depends on which other area the student chooses besides the MBA. Mike 
O'Malley is seeking a Masters in Engineering and an MBA. The whole program should 
take him two-and-a-half to three years to complete. The program is designed to reduce 
the number of years one needs to spend in school to acquire two graduate degrees. ♦ 



"They cut out some of the requirements so it 
doesn't take you as long. Not a whole lot of 
people know about it," O'Malley said. ♦ 
Nancy Campbell started out to get her law 
degree and then applied to business school. ♦ 



"They cut out some of the requirements so it 
doesn 't take you as long. Not a whole lot of 
people know about it. " 



"What I did was go to law school for two years, then I applied for an MB A and was accepted. Most people 
apply for both schools right off, and some of them don't make it into the business school. It is hard because 
you have to take both exams (the LSAT and the GMAT)," she said. ♦ O'Malley finds that the business 
classes help with his volunteer coaching for the U of I basketball team. "A lot of the management 
techniques, especially motivation, are similar to coaching," he said. He wants to coach his own team some 
day, and finds that business classes serve a "dual role." ♦ O'Malley has plans to move up in his 
engineering career without a stumbling block. "It is a good way to get out of the lab," he said, "especially 
if you're looking to get into management later." ♦ Campbell finds her classes quite different from one 
another, as one would expect. "Law school is more participative and business school is more quantita- 
tive," she said. But, when it comes to making oneself "marketable," two graduate degrees can never hurt. 
Campbell wants to practice corporate law in Phoenix, where she had an internship this past summer. ♦ 
With the job market the way it is, more students may be checking out the possibilities of double degrees. 



story by Claire Monical 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



Double Graduate Degree Program 53 






HIGH 

Ever since the movie Top Gun, people's fascination for flying has skyrocketed. 
The aviation profession seems glamorous, dangerous and exciting to those of us 
on the ground. What does it really take to become a pilot, though? For students 
who want to pursue aviation, their career is about to take off. Fasten your 
seatbelts and get ready, you're about to see how U of I students learn to fly. ♦ 
First, students apply to the university's Institute of Aviation. Like any other 
college, such as LAS or Engineering, students must first meet their entry 

requirements and be accepted. Once in, students work toward receiving their 

certificate of completion in aviation, accom- 
plished after two years of challenging ground 
and flight courses. ♦ A certificate of 
completion, however, is not a degree. Stu- 



"It 's completely different from anything 
else you do. Especially when you 're up 
there (in the plane) by yourself " 




54 Academics 



dents who choose to enter the Institute of Aviation must obtain a bona fide degree 
from another college in their final two years. This enables students to leave the 
university, not only with proper licensing, but also with a degree in a major other 
than aviation. This supplementary degree could prove to be beneficial should a 
student decide not to pursue a career in aviation after graduation. ♦ Why do 
students enjoy aviation so much? "It's completely different from anything else 
you do. Especially when you're up there (in the plane) by yourself, it kind of 
gives you a good feeling. It's fun," Brad Hutchins, junior in LAS who is working 
on an economics degree, said. ♦ An additional advantage of aviation classes 
is the fact that they are different from any other classes at the university. ♦ "If 
anybody is thinking about getting in aviation, I would really encourage it. When 
you're doing the actual book work, it's different because you know where you're 
going to apply it. It's not some theoretical business situation; it's more tangible," 
Paul Richard, freshman in Aviation, said. He hopes to become either a 
commercial or a fighter pilot. ♦ Although the program is an incredible 
experience, it has its disadvantages. The training can be very expensive. "This 
semester I'm paying $ 1 800 extra just to fly, but that's not even a draw back w hen 
you think about what you're getting." Richard said. ♦ What you are gelling 
as an avial ion student learning lo fly. IS .a chance to see life from a bird's eye V lew 
and to fully experience the meaning of freedom. 

story by Heidi Wambach 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



O 




\ 










//m hecking the wing flaps is one of 
/\A the many preflight operations that 




are necessary before take off. 



n 



hecking the stabelizers to see if 
his plane is in working order, Paul 
Schilling, freshman in Aviation, 
readies himself and his craft for 
flight. 

nder the guide of an instructor, 
Mike Pacholski, freshman in 
Aviation, learns to fly a plane just 
as many students learned to drive 
a car in highschool. 




'■'-,, ■; 





he flat landscape of Illinois, and of 
the Midwest in general, make 
landing easier for the aviation 
students. 



Aviation 55 



V 



eronica Young, senior in CBA, helps congratulate 
Eugene Varnardo. graduate from FAA, along with 
Andre Vamado, junior in LAS, and Monica Young, 
' senior in LAS. The smaller graduation ceremony 
makes the occasion more personal for the gradu- 
ates, their family and their friends, 
raduation ceremonies include many different ac- 
tivities including cake. The cake was decorated to 
symbolize the graduation theme for the Class of 



G 

^ 1991. 



5HAp:\g i*l-* 

The hmz>& 

Of TIME 



CLASS cf I9?l :Jf i ^T % ?.- 
I* • * * * 




Marlon Hubbard 




embers of the December IW graduating class wait 
anxiously to receive their diplomas in order to 

embark on new beginnings. Over l7(io students 
participated in the event. 



— Marlon Hubbard 

ichael Jerome Riley . a committee member foi the 
graduation ceremony, displays a gift thai symbol- 
izes ins fraternity, Omega Psi Pin Man) groups 
give gifts symbolizing then organization, 



.">(> Academics 





Final 

MEMORIES 



veryone has fond memories of their high school graduation, 
tears, the happiness and the long commencement speeches are all 
a part of the one common memory that almost every one at this 
university has shared. Many of these same memories are recalled 
right before our eyes again during college graduation. Each college 
offers its own graduation ceremony for its graduating class. How- 
ever, attending a large ceremony can often take some of the 
meaning out of the precious event, especially for students of color. 



In response to this, the 



African American Pro- 



gramming Committee, La 
Casa Cultural, and the 



This past year, we placed monitors in the 



lobby so that people who did not get seats 
could still see the ceremony. " 



Office of Minority Student Affairs formed two congratulatory ceremonies, one 
in the spring and the other in winter. ♦ The Spring Congratulatory Ceremony 
has become one of the biggest events for students of color. Every year, in 
Foellinger Auditorium, over 1700 students receive diplomas in front of an 
audience of friends and family of graduating students. ♦ "This past year, we 
placed monitors in the lobby so that people who did not get seats could still see 
the ceremony. Also, the ceremony was translated for families of spanish- 
speaking students," Jackie Thomas, Director of the Office of Minority Student 
Affairs, said. ♦ In addition to the spring ceremony, a winter ceremony has been 
in existence for two years. Unlike the spring commencement, this one has been 
in existence for about two years. The winter ceremony was a response to student 
concerns about not graduating in the springtime. ♦ "Over 300 minority students 
are eligible to graduate in the winter ceremony. Rather than have them come 
back to campus or early March, we put together a winter program," Thomas said. 
♦ This past winter, the ceremony was held in Foellinger, which was filled 
almost to capacity. Clearly, as more students find out about it, the winter 
ceremony will be almost as large as the spring one. 

story by Derek West 
layout by Bob Gonzales 



Minority Graduation 57 



Marlon Hubbard 






t 




m 



inda McPhee, research as- 
sociate in Human Develop- 
ment and Family Studies, 
seems to be just as enthralled 
with the ant farm as four- 
year-olds Christopher Beitel, 
Greg Colombo and John 
Anderson. 

fter a hard day at learning 
and play, the kids from the 
Child Development Center 
take a break with milk and 
cake before going home. 

wo-year-old Alex Katsinas 
of Champaign gladly ac- 
ceptsapiesenl ol rolledclay 
fromHelenBlovsky, senior 
in Agriculture. 



;« Acad 



(-.Mlciiiics 




'S/s/// ////// V////////, < 




W//jr//M 





Sometimes 

easy, especially for four 

Champaign and Matthew Sloan 
of Urbana seem to be having 
little dispute over the puzzle 
they were both playing with 



during "Outdoor Time" at t 





University's Child Develo 



ment Center. Fortunately, Zack 



figured out that when you do 
something wrong, it's always 
good to make up. 

Wy/f/Zy/Y. i 




Teacher s 

IN TRAINING 

e're all here for an education; some of us are, literally, more than others. While 
many of us can't wait to get out of the school system, some students will remain 
in it by becoming teachers. Perhaps the most important kinds of teachers are early 
childhood and elementary school teachers since they are crucial to the develop- 
ment of children and in shaping their lives. ♦ Early childhood and elementary 
education majors are required to take four semesters of hands-on learning. The 
first consists of observation where students note children's behaviors in a 



laboratory setting. Then, 
students usually have one 
semester of Junior Practicum 
where they assist a teacher 



"The best part is the love the kids show you when you 
walk into a classroom; when they just look up to you 



and think you 're the greatest. " 



for a semester. Finally, they student teach and apply what they've been learning. ♦ The 
rewards for teachers do not come from the salary, but rather from the children that they work 
with. ♦ "It's fun to be doing what you've been taught. The best part is the love the kids show 
you when you walk into a classroom — when they just look up to you and they think you're the 
greatest," Tracy Nemecek, senior in education, said. ♦ Working with pre-school age children, 
the educators of tomorrow are thorough and always conscious of minor accomplishments. Early 
childhood development also prepares students for dealing with special situations. ♦ "With 
the infant we concentrate on special education and parental education. We work with blind 
infants and their parents and with infants who have been diagnosed as autistic," Donna Morris, 
senior in education, said. ♦ Also, education majors learn to deal with socially disadvantaged 
children. "'At risk' means students who are from poor educational backgrounds, often 
minorities at the poverty level whose siblings haven't succeeded in school," Morris said. ♦ 
The most difficult, but rewarding, part about teaching is getting attached. You help shape the 
lives of kids for eight hours every day, and it is easy to feel close to every one of them. ♦ "It's 
great when they can write their words the way they are supposed to, or do a math problem," 
Nemeck said. "I just get attached to their little faces." 



story by Claire Monical 
layout by Bob Gonzales 



Elementary Education 59 




Students bold bands- mi ibc 
Quad in support of Campus 
Accittaintancc Raj>e lid neat ion's 
(CARE) efforts to address the issue 
of date rape. 






(A) Slmlriil Life 




All of lis were brought together for the same reason: to obtain an education. Each 
of us arrives at the university with a myriad of talents, beliefs and experiences. When 
combined, we comprise a colorful and diverse mosaic. 

The 1991-92 school year brimmed with controversy and changt The deterioration 
of the Communist Party in the Soviet Union and the Baltic stat 
future. Hostage Teny Anderson was released from his Middle Eastei 
six-year ordeal. In addition, the nation was shocked to learn that baske 
Magic Johnson had contracted the HIV virus. Closer to home, students were both 
relieved and confused when a three-month search for junior Nan Subbiah ended. 
Authorities dropped the case when too many inconsistencies arose in the student's 
kidnapping story. 

On the Quad, students were protesting the legitimacy of Columbus Day while others 
were listening to Mad Max's preachings. An increase in campus violence instilled fear 
in students as we walked at night clutching whistles or cans of mace. 

In our free time, we channelled our energies to various organizations including the 
Central Black Student Union, Illini Union Board or Volunteer Illini Projects. 

Annual traditions such as the Cotton Club and Copacabana allowed students to share 
the richness of cultural heritages with one another. Chinese students celebrated the new 
year in February, while gay and lesbian students expressed themselves on National 
Coming Out Day. 

After a long week of hitting the books, last calls on Thursday nights became a ritual 
as crowds swarmed the campus bars looking for friends, romance or even a slight buzz. 

The University of Illinois is composed of a kaleidoscope of individuals with various 
ethnic, racial and cultural backgrounds. Throughout the course of the school year, 
students realized it takes all kinds to celebrate our differences. 

Hilary Fleischaker, Student Life Editor 



- .Janet Kuypi 



JT ^pA K E S 



j$3 



K 



I N D S 



61 




having 



Slothful 



Students 



Souls 




t's a bright sunny day, and you've got some time between 
classes, so you decide to sit on the Quad. You're not there long 
before a loud voice, chanting in monotone, interrupts your 
thoughts. 
"You're going to hell. You will all ... perish," the voice calls 
out. You turn to see a small old man in a baseball cap pacing back 
and forth. "I didn't say that, God said that," he chants. 
Congratulations, you've just met Mad Max. 
Mad Max travels around to various Big Ten college campuses 
preaching to students. The nickname Mad Max is popular among 
students, but he's also well-known as "that preacher guy on the 
Quad." 

"He's always on the north side of the Quad, by the Union," 
Elizabeth Connell, senior in LAS, said. He usually preaches on 
Tuesdays, and sometimes on Thursdays. If you want to be sure 
he'll be out preaching, check Lincoln Hall for a "God on the Quad 
Today" sign. 

Many student reactions to Mad Max and his preachings are 
varied. 

"There is always one or two people out there who are harassing 
him, you know, challenging whatever he says," Keri Arney, senior 
in LAS, said. "I think that most people just ignore him, but there 
is that small group of people that seem to sit out there and just 
listen." 

Many students listen out of curiosity. "I listened to him one or 
two times when I was a freshman," Connell said. "He's actually 
pretty amusing — pretty funny." 

While most people have heard of Mad Max, many students don't 
take the time to hear him sermonize. "I've seen him out there, but 
I've never stopped to listen," Wendy Carter, sophomore in CBA, 
said. 

Other students, who listen, learn how to deal with all of his 
rhetoric. "I do not think that people take him seriously," Connell 
said. "Have you heard what some of those people out there yell 
at him?" 

While class is usually a legitimate excuse for not listening to Mad 
Max, there may be other reasons for avoiding the north end of the 
Quad. 

"I think that he makes a great deal of generalizations," Arney 
said. "He is constantly preaching about the Bible, and he also 
tends to take a few of the verses to mean whatever he wants them 
to mean." 

So if you're curious about Mad Max, or you've just got some time 
on your hands, stop by the north side of the Quad someday, But 
if you're planning a wild night of partying, keep in mind what Mad 
Max tells us. "Anyone that commits sin is of the devil." 






( )laon 

layout U J inn < M<i 




. 






U2 Studenl Life 












\y od on the Quad Today " is the sign that announce? 

Max's presence on the Quad. Mad Max can be 
Tuesday and some Thursdays preaching from th< 



hen students ask Max why he comes to pn 
answers, "Because I love you, you poor miserable wretch." 





— Mark Cowan 



• llthough most students do not agree with Max's 
views on morality, he usually draws quite a crowd 
when he speaks. 



Mad Max 63 



w* 



">. X wirlir 



aving her flag, Suzanne Cobb, J, wirling a baton high above the 

junior in LAS, represents the U of I flag stage, this student performs for the 

corps. The corps and the Marching Marchinglllini. The band was one 

Illini performed its array of bleacher of the feature performers during the 

tunes for the freshman crowd. evening. 




64 Studenl Life 




?; <* 




\ A 




ou just arrived in Champaign-Urbana as a fresh- 
man. Your dorm room is too small and you feel as 
if you'll never get anything unpacked. Everything 
seems so new and unfamiliar, and you begin to think 
that you'll be referring to your I-Book map for the next 
four years. 

Luckily, the university realizes that newly arrived 

rreshmen have such fears and are filled with questions. Be 

A Part From the Start is an annual program directed towards 

familiarizing freshmen to the U of I experience. 

Students took advantage of the trek over to Assembly Hall 

to learn more about each other and the campus. "So where are you from?" 

became a familiar phrase. "Well, its got a cool look to it," a student ventured 

as new students approached the dome-shaped building. 

As the lights went down inside, one student got worried. "Do we ... do 
we have to take notes on this?" he asked. 

This year Be A Part had a controversy. The time-honored tradition that 
has been under such heavy fire lately, the Chief, decided not to make his 
scheduled appearance with the band. Several student groups, including 
Coalition for a New Tradition, hung out in the front rows, wearing masks and 
preparing for a protest. 

Aside from that, the show went well, starting out with the immensely 
popular cheerleaders, who taught the crowd a few cheers. The entire hall of 
students got into it, clapping and cheering and out-yelling each other during 
the ILL-INI cheer. 

In between all the attention-getters came the speakers. The ratings for the 
speakers came in terms of how many boos they got. Stanley Levy, Vice 
Chancellor for Student Affairs, was the definite winner in that department. 
"Make new friends" was tops on Levy's list of things all new students should 
do. Others included "open your eyes and open your ears" and, of course, "be 
a part from the start." 

"Well, a few boos is all right," Morton Weir, University Chancellor and a 
close second in the booing department, quipped. The highlight of Weir's talk 
was a tip everyone should be interested to hear. "You can even get time on 
the supercomputer if you need it," he said. 

As things drew to a close, the crowd remained cheerful, although most 
students seemed a little restless. "It was better than I expected," Jodi Miller, 
freshman in LAS, said. "It seemed like just a repeat of orientation, though." 
In the end, after the surprise of fireworks set off inside Assembly Hall, Be 
A Part got it's job done. A few thousand more students got excited about the 
real fireworks that lie ahead. And that's what being a part is really all about. 

story by Kate Olson 
Layout by Meg Wyatt 



Words of 
Wisdom 
from the 
Elders 



Be a Part From the Start 65 




the Booths 
at Quad 



Day 



You'll forget about thes 
while playing bridge, said the sign above the Illini 
Bridge Club's booth at Quad Day. This sign was just 
one of the many ways campus organizations tried to 
get the attention of students as they toured the Quad. 
Although many groups pushed flyers and pam- 
phlets into the hands of students walking around, some 
observers chose to ignore the opportunities. "I just ignore 
them and keep walking," Jennifer Elder, freshman in FAA, said. 
Hopefully, she and others who would rather not carry a stack of 
papers home aren't missing out on the over 200 campus clubs and 
activities represented every year at Quad Day. 

For student organizations, Quad Day is a chance to make 
themselves known and gain new members. The Illini Rollerblade 
Club, for instance, is a fairly new organization on campus. 

"We basically started from scratch this semester, " Mike Hubbell, 
senior in Engineering and treasurer of the club, said. 

Because of all of the recent interest in rollerblading, the 
Rollerblading Club has gotten a lot of names according to member 
Brian Kroening, sophomore in Aviation. 

For Russell Tomes, senior in LAS and Pi Kappa Phi member, 
sitting behind his fraternity's booth was not only an opportunity 
to recruit, but a chance to "dispel the 'Animal House myth." 
Tomes informed potential "rushees" of his fraternity's date rape 
awareness posters, its philanthropies and its drinking regulations. 
But you can find more at this annual event than booths and 
flyers. Quad Day is also an all day festival of musical and athletic 
performances and contests. Students were amazed at the talent 
and hard work put into demonstrations by the Cheerleaders, Tae 
Kwon Do Club, the Illini Dance Team, the Gymnastics Teams and 
other performers. 

Quad Day is geared toward students of all ages, said Jennifer 
Jeffers, student coordinator of the event. While the booths mainly 
draw new students, the entertainment attracts the older students. 
"It's never too late to get involved," Jeffers said. 

Quad Day is also the perfect time for anyone to meet up with 
friends they missed over the summer. Hundreds, if not thousands, 
of students showed up to get information, watch performances, 
meet friends and just get back into the swing of things. 





stor) bv Mtnec Wale^ 
layout bv Jenna O'brochla 






()(} Studenl Life 



/ 






# »*. 


f 5p 


Xk #l. 










\ ieb! 


' 1 








ji 







— Mark Cowan 




Xhe Illinettes perform in front of a crowd 
during Quad Day. Over 200 university 
clubs, organizations and teams set up 
booths along the walkways. 

jT£arching Illini members provided en- 
tertainment at Quad Day. This year's 
intense heat and sunshine did not dissuade 
observers and participants from attending 
this all-campus festivity. 



Quad Day 67 







WDML:Tte 



(Soul of 



the Twin 



Cities 



BML, the Black student radio station, de- 
scribes itself as the soul of the twin cities. For 
many students, it is their only source of urban 
contemporary music. With its professional sound, it 
seems hard to believe that WBML is celebrating only its 
10th year anniversary. It would seem fitting, then, that 
we should look back and see how far WBML has come. 
WBML was created out of a controversy with the other 
student-run radio station in Champaign-Urbana, WPGU. Black 
programming at WPGU had been steadily chiseled away to a four- 
hour Sunday show called Sunday Overtime. WPGU's reasoning 
for this reduction was that ratings were low for Black music 
programming. In 1982, WPGU took Sunday Overtime off the air 
which caused an uproar in the Black community. 

"WPGU's cancellation of Black programming was due solely to 
an unconcern for the Black audience," Alicia Banks, former WPGU 
employee and former general manager of WBML, said. 

In response, Black student leaders, community businesses and 
Black alumni funded a Black radio station. This station would not 
be the end-all solution. Initially, the radio station could only serve 
university buildings, such as residence halls. But, with the 
personnel help they received from WPGU, on September 30th, 
1982, a professional Black student station was started, WBML. 

Since that time, WBML has been servicing the community with 
urban contemporary music. However, WBML has also had its 
share of hard times. In 1989, it faced its biggest crisis. A second 
Black radio station was started, WBCP. Problems arose since 
WBCP paid personnel, while WBML was strictly a volunteer 
organization. Steve Birdine, who had been a mainstay at WBML 
as station manager, made the tough decision to leave the university. 
Also, many of the other people formerly with WBML switched to 
WBCP. The result was a huge void at WBML. 

WBML had to make many adjustments. Rob Biddle, Phil Strong, 
R. D. Collins-Jones and Lionel Bordelon were instrumental in 
keeping WBML afloat. Seizing control of the station, the four 
implemented a program in 1990 that saved the station. The first 
was cutting back from 24 to 14 hours of air time. They also set up 
many different programs. Examples of this include a "deep house" 
hour, followed by a rap show, followed by a reggae show. WBML's 
survival resulted from these and other programs. 

Currently, Rob Biddle is the station general manager. He and 
Ericka Presberry, the music director, Renee Diane, the news 
programmer, Lionel Bordelon, the production manager, and 
Verria Kelly, advertising and promotional manager, arc running 
WBML. In the tradition of the people before them, they have kept 
WBML the soul of the twin cities. 

stor^ by i \ i I w si 
layoul by Mark Schmitl 




f.i; Slinlrnl Life 




Ti 





_A enee Drane, junior in LAS, intently writes the upcoming 
program schedule for the month. 



ft- 



^ Vi/S&f.' 



_ j nny Maxie, junior in LAS, is the voice behind the WBML 
airwave. He and two other volunteers pump a variety of 
,- music to many students through a cable hook-up. 

• Steve Handwecker 




WBML 69 






£ 



/rik Zentmyer, senior in Engineering, 
rides the Life Cycle Bike at IMPE. IMPE 
imposed a new waiting system for 
equipment users this year. 



-^Y^ren Bender, senior in Engineering, 
uses one of the Stairmaster machines. 
Bender works out on the Stairmaster four 
times a week and participates in aerobics 
and racquetball to keep herself fit. 




.nli\ 1 1. in Ink. |i i mi H in LAS, works oui on 
the row iii.h nines al IMPE to build hei arm 
strength Haidukexen iseseveryothei day, 
and besides rowing slu- also rides the Life 
Cyi le 



70 -In. I. -ill lih 



-Brigid Nagle 




izza, Ice Cream, Beer: three very good 
reasons why students think that exercising is 
one of the best defenses against the forever 
feared "Freshman Fifteen." At least ten different 
bars and an equal number of pizza places provide 
students with alternatives to dorm cuisine or mac-n- 
cheese. Along with the over-indulgence of these 
delicacies comes that uncomfortable feeling of putting 
on a pair of snug jeans Monday morning after a hedonistic weekend of partying 
and realizing that exercising must become a daily routine. 

Luckily, keeping active on campus is not very difficult. Walking from class 
to class is exercise in itself. However, when it's time to monitor your physical 
activities, the Intramural Physical Education (IMPE) Building provides students 
with many options for putting together an exercise program. 

One of the most popular ways to keep fit is by using the Stairmaster. Danielle 
Cullum, sophomore in LAS, and Kate Fulling, sophomore in Education, agree that 
combining the Stairmaster with exercise bikes, Nautilus and sit-ups helps them 
keep in shape. 

Although it is difficult to find the time to exercise regularly, Fulling tries to 
go to IMPE every other day. "You just have to come in whenever it fits into your 
schedule," Cullum said. 

IMPE isn't the only place to exercise on campus. When the weather is nice, 
many people like to jog, walk, bicycle or even rollerblade. Outdoor tennis and 
basketball courts are scattered around campus for competitive types, and usually 
the courts are always filled with students. 

Calvin Cooke, sophomore in FAA, likes to keep his exercise program 
diversified. "I try to start the day by lifting weights," Cooke said. With early 
morning classes this isn't always easy, but when he can't lift he keeps active with 
crunches, sit-ups and running. Exercising not only keeps Cooke in good shape 
but it has some good side effects. "It burns negative energy and pumps out 
hormones," Cooke said. 

The U of I offers plenty of facilities where you can initiate your very own, 
personalized exercise program. All you need is the motivation to start and the 
commitment to stick with it. After a while, the thought of stopping off at Delight's 
for ice cream won't be such a sin! 

story by Aimee Wales 
out by Amy Dooley 




Lookin; 
and 




Fit 



Otudents at Bromley Hall lift weights to 
build muscle strength and to tone up. 
Bromley houses a popular Nautilus and 
pool center. 



Exercising 71 




A Bloody 



Good 



Time and 



Cause 



or most U of I students, the thought of having 
a needle inserted into their arm can lead to a 
feeling of nausea. But for those brave individu- 
als, donating a pint of blood can make a differ- 
ence and save a life. 
'People just have preconceptions," said Lisa Tenhouse, 

co-chairperson of Volunteer Illini Project's (VIP) blood dona- 
tions committee. "They're afraid of needles, or they don't want 
to bother with it. Some have heard of people that have had bad 
experiences." 

"We don't really get complaints," Tenhouse, junior in Social 
Work, said. "I've never seen a person have a difficult time." 

Before donors give blood, their blood is tested. A healthy 
individual with a high iron count usually does not experience any 
problem while giving blood. "I didn't have any problems. The first 
time was kind of scary, but after that it was fine," Michelle 
Robinson, senior in LAS, said. 

Some donors admit to feeling a little tired or even dizzy if 
they've never donated before. "The first time I was like, whoa, 
better sit back down and have some more Oreos," Pamela Stein, 
sophomore in LAS, said. 

For those who have never donated blood, the whole proce- 
dure might seem confusing. Do you really get Oreos if you donate? 
"Volunteers staff the refreshment table, making sure we have 
enough juice and cookies," Tenhouse said. 

Student volunteers take care of the seven blood drives held in 
the Illini Union during the year. Volunteer supervisors are present 
at each blood drive to make sure everything runs smoothly. 

Other volunteers pass out fliers outside the Union and also 
staff a booth on the south side of the Union where students can 
make appointments or walk around and talk to the donors. 

All of the blood donated at the Union goes to the Champaign 
County Blood Bank or to the Red Cross in Peoria. "The Champaign 
County Blood Bank sends some of the blood they receive to 
Chicago, since so many students are from that area," Tenhouse 
said. 

There are a large number of VIP volunteers who work the 
blood drives in order to accomodate the number of people who 
donate blood. Over 300 students donated blood during the first 
week of the Fall semester. "We had a really good show at our first 
drive," Tenhouse said. "Our goal was 72 pints over the three days, 
and we got over 100 pints each day." 

Donating blood helps individuals feel as if they are making a 
difference in the world by helping some one else. "The first time 
I did it in high school, I did it to get out of class. After that. 1 did 
it just to be nice," Robinson said. 

"They were at our school and everyone told me 1 should do 
it, so I said okay," Stein said. "I've donated three times." Once 
people give blood for the first time, they usually become frequent 
donors. In other words, they become frequent life savers. 

.\. i \ b) Kab ( >laon 
iyi Mil hv Bob Cen 



S 



lucezlng .i foam ball, this student gives 
blood Each ili>n< >i gives one pintofbloodtothe 
lunk ea< li time thei donate 





72 Studenl Life 





A 



Champaign County Blood Bank worker 
takes the blood pressure of Matt Marcis, fresh- 
man in LAS. Each person's blood pressure is 
monitored to help prevent any complications. 

_/\aren Maire, junior in LAS, enjoys an apple 
after giving blood while reading about the the 
importance and the responsibilities of being a 
blood donor. Maier participates in the blood 
drives " whenever it comes around." 




-Alex Tziortzi- 



— Sean Reed 





J-j istening to the pulse of Martha Hoppe, senior 
in LAS, Mary Stone, Registered Nurse, sees if the 
student is able to give blood. It is always important to 
check a persons vital signs before they donate blood. 



VIP Blood Drive 73 







There's 

No Hay 

Here To 

Graze On 



any different kinds of entertain- 
ment is perform for Grazeland's guests. 
A live pianist provides more than just a 
little dinner music. 





ou couldn't possibly stand to eat purple 
stroganoff or another bagel with cream cheese. 
Friday, and you've had a long rough week — you 
deserve a little treat! You definitely don't feel like 
cooking or dealing with cafeteria food. Going out? You 
probably don't have a ton of money to spend on dinner, 
don't worry because you can get a decent, good-tasting, 
expensive meal right here on campus. 
Every Friday, from 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. in the Colonial Room 
of the Illini Union, Grazeland provides students with an alterna- 
tive place to eat. Grazeland is an all-you-can-eat buffet plus an 
open stage for student performers of all kinds. Students who live 
in the residence halls can get in free with a valid meal sticker. For 
people who live outside of the dorms, $3-25 will pay for all the tater 
tots, salad, pizza, hamburgers, spaghetti and other appetizing 
foods . 

The word around town is that Grazeland has one delicacy in 
particular that lures students. Kathleen McDonnell, sophomore in 
LAS, and Julie Canavan, sophomore in CBA, agree that the reason 
they come to Grazeland is, "The breadsticks!" Besides, Grazeland's 
fare is a nice break from dorm food. 

"It's better than something I could cook," Eric White, sophomore 
in CBA, said. Many apartment dwellers are attracted to Grazeland 
so they can escape the joy of cooking. 

One of Andy Lampitt's favorite is the chicken wings. "They 
look more like chicken elbows, but they're pretty good," Lampitt, 
junior in Engineering, said. 

The atmosphere in the Illini Union makes for "fine dining," 
complete with entertainment. The open stage gives student 
musicians, singers, comedians and entertainers of all kinds a place 
to show their stuff. 

So, if you're hungry and looking for a new place to go without 
spending a lot of money, Grazeland is a great place to stop and 
"chew the cud" with some friends. 

story by Aimee Wales 
layout by Jenna O'brochta 



74 Student Life 







f* 









"students take advantage of the all-you-can 
eat buffet. Grazeland is open to all students 
every Friday from 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. 

omedians perform at Grazeland's open 
stage for students. The open stage allows 
aspiring entertainers to get a taste of show 
business while their audiences get a taste of 
good food. 

razeland's comfortable atmosphere in the 
Union's Colonial Room provides a change of 
scenery for students who have meal tickets 
through the university residence halls. 



Grazeland 75 







Lending 



A 



Helpful 



Hand 



ho in their right mind 
would be volunteering their 
services from 10 a.m. to 12 
p.m. on a Saturday? While most 
students are staying in to recuper- 
ate from a party the night before or 
sleeping the day away, one group of 
students is helping their fellow human 
beings. This group, the Minority Organiza- 
tion for Pre-health Students (M.O.P.S.), visits with the elderly at the 
Americana Nursing Home located at 309 E. Springfield Ave., 
Urbana. 

On September 28, the activity of the day was Bingo. On other 
Saturdays, the residents may do activities such as bowling. 
However, on this particular day, some members helped the 
residents place clips on their game board. The majority of the 
residents who needed help were unable to lift their arms or were 
hard of hearing. The students are given the chance to work with 
older people which helps them appreciate their abilities to 
perform simple tasks that they might not possess in later years. 
While half the members played Bingo, the other half delivered 
the monthly newsletter and talked with some of the residents of 
the home. 

"One lady was happy to receive her October newsletter because 
her birthday was coming up. I left her with a smile on her face," 
Leslie Henderson, external secretary and senior in LAS, said. 

Besides volunteering in the community, M.O.P.S.'s goals in- 
clude increasing the number of minorities wishing to enter into the 
health care profession and promoting the awareness and educa- 
tion of minorities on issues in medicine, dentistiy, nursing, 
veterinary medicine, health administration and pharmacy. 

To achieve these goals M.O.P.S. plans seminars, workshops and 
professional/graduate school tours. Last year's tours included the 
first Spring Break tour to Meharry College, Nashville; Morehouse 
University, Atlanta; Howard University, Washington, D.C. and 
Temple University, Philadelphia medical schools. Another tour, 
the Chicago Area Medical/Health tour, included UIUC, Rush- 
Presbyterian and the University of Chicago. 

In addition, some support services included guidance in class 
selection, peer tutoring and access to test files. 

"By being a member of M.O.P.S., I've become aware of my 
ability to succeed in medicine. I've found time to volunteer, and 
I've enjoyed the short time I've been in M.O.P.S.," Kelly Williamson. 
sophomore in LAS, said. 

Aside from participating in First Aid CPR workshops and 
listening to speakers from the U of I, Chicago, Case Western 
Reserve, Cleveland and Carle Hospital, some members enjoy 
personal contacts, 

"I've mei other pre-health students from different backgrounds. 
It has allowed me the opportunity to go on tours to difleienl 
medical schools and see how other minorities have progressed ai 
excellent institutions, t learned some do's and don'ts from 
upperclassmen." Joseph ( loney . treasurer and sophomore in LAS, 
said. Also, I've gained some leadership skills 

story b) i Ford 





76 Studenl Life 



1 



J-J aniel Llano, senior in LAS, and Evelyn 
Colwell, junior in LAS, seek more mem- 
bership for M.O.P.S. at the Illini Union 
Board's Activity Day on February 4. The 
group has about 30 members.. 




-Senn M Reed 




©a 



'avid Samuelson, sophomore in FAA, 
assists trainees, Leslie Henderson, senior in 
LAS, and Jean Alexandre, sophomore in 
LAS, in First Aid session. Samuelson has 
been involved in Illini Emergency Medical 
Service for one and a half years and in- 
structed for six months. 



T- 



ais Crawford, senior in LAS, aids Jean 
Alexandre, sophomore in LAS, during a 
First Aid training session. 



M.O.P.S. 77 



Looking 



(Sharp 



From Top 
to Bottom 



he big movies are "Terminator 2" and "Bill and 
Ted's Bogus Journey." The war is over and Ameri- 
can flags are waving. The Soviets are in turmoil after 
a failed coup. But the big question still remains: it's 
8 a.m. and you've just managed to roll out of bed, 
"What are you going to wear?" 

In 1991, if you're reaching for a T-shirt, it might 
be a Genen-a Hypercolor shirt which changes 
color with heat. Or, you might wear a Lollapolooza 
shirt from the summer's hottest concert. 

Some people, who pay less attention to new and passing 
trends, can be spotted wearting a perennial favorite: the Top 10 
lists T-shirt. "Top 10 shirts never die," Huma Alavi, senior in LAS, 
said. 

In warm weather, students usually wear a pair of cut-off jeans 
left unrolled at the bottom. Umbros, the ultimate in casual wear, 
are commonly worn athletic shorts. "Just walk down the Quad and 
you'll see them everywhere," Alavi said. 

"I bought a pair of Umbros only because they're comfy," 
Amanda Robertson, sophomore in LAS, said. "I like to lounge in 
them." 

If all this seems pretty casual, it is. With the onslaught of 
rollerblades and mountain bikes around campus, people dress 
accordingly. "Skateboarding was an attitude and a look and a way 
to be," Alavi said. "Rollerblading is more just a way to get around." 
Although the majority of U of I students prefer to wear sweats 
and jeans, they like to get dressed up every once in a while. So, 
just what are students wearing out on a Saturday night? 

"Sixties trends are big," Emily Peters, senior in LAS, said. 
"Baby dolls and stretch pants are pretty hot." Big patterns are in, 
too, and color-blocked shirts. 

"I see a lot of trapeze dresses and tops," Alavi said. "Every- 
thing is floral now, too. It just came out of nowhere." Earthy 
colors, like cranberry, are big this year. "Deep green is real 
popular," Sharon Shimizu, senior in FAA, said. 

Several individualists across campus have been spotted in 
another 1960s trend: Birkenstocks, big leather sandals. "You can 
get them in different colors. I think I might get a pair," Peters said. 
Clothing is not the only detail that plagues those fashion 
conscious individuals. Hair styles, from cut to color to the 
accessories that are worn in them play a major role in fashion 
trends. "I saw a guy wearing his hair pulled straight back in a 
leather headband," Peters said. "I was really surprised because a 
headband is so feminine." 

"I've seen a lot of guys wearing those cloth headbands," 
Robertson agreed. Fisherman's hats are another popular alterna- 
te to baseball caps on those "bad hair days." 

What are the trendiest of the trends are in 1991-92? "I think 

ie biggest trend is that people aren't really following a trend. 1 

a lot more individual styles," Alavi said. 

I . .1 I students are always on top of the trends popularized en 

II \ Oh, before you head out the door dressed head to toe in 

ie very latest of trends: don't forget your fanny pack! 

Haon 




7,°, Studenl Life 





ike Phillips, junior in LAS, hangs out sporting his 
mountain bike on campus. Mountain bikes cost about 
$400-$800 dollars and have increased in popularity in the 
past few years. 



Steve Handwerker 



rends come in many different forms, from the 
clothing you wear to the hair on your head. Ron 
Smart, junior in LAS, shops for "in style" clothing at 
Board Stiff South Surf Shop in Johnstowne Center. 

_/y oiler blades have hit campus with a rage, and 
Brian Nash, junior in CBA, and Matt Johnson, 
sopomore in LAS, are participating in the fad. 



Trends 79 




/ i. neon sign illuminates the door of the new 
Espresso Royale on Daniel Street in Champaign. The 
cafe opened in August to join its namesake in Urbana 
as one of the most popular coffee shops on campus. 



5, 



«J treetside Records replaces Logos on Green Street. 
The new music store's Grand Opening in September 
enticed students to stock up on C.D.'s and tapes at 
discounted prices. Local competition exploded as 
music stores bargained to gain customer patronage. 



80 Studenl I .if'*- 







xactly what is Campustown? It is the small strip 
of businesses lining Green Street and the sur- 
rounding area where students can find all those 
bare necessities, from Illini wear to food and drink. 
This past summer, some businesses have 
given campustown a little facelift. New 
places have sprung up while old ones have 
polished up their looks. 
The Espresso Royale, located on Oregon Street, 
Urbana, has spread its international coffee aroma across campus to include 
a second cafe on Daniel Street in Champaign. Located at the sight of the 
old Doc J's, students now have two places to buy Iced Cappuccino. 

Tami Hahndorf, junior in LAS, spends a lot of time at the new 
Espresso. "I live in Champaign so this is a lot closer. Also, I'm a psychology 
major, and it's easy to run across the street between classes and shut myself 
off in a corner to study," she said. 

The new location for Espresso also provides another place for students 
to study. However, if studying is not your favorite activity, it's also an 
extremely popular place to meet friends, socialize over breakfast or grab 
a hot cup of coffee and a pastry to go. 

As for new places to eat on Green Street, Topper's Pizza is vying for 
a share of the huge pizza market on campus, and Celeena's Deli provides 
a new choice for sandwiches. 

Delight's, known for its variety of ice cream, frozen yogurt and Gise 
flavors, has moved a few blocks west across Green Street. The new store, 
decorated in a cow motif, has more space for its customers. "The 
atmosphere is more contemporary and the ice cream is still as good as 
always," said Teja Komen, junior in Education. 

Green Street additions include more than just places to eat, though. As 
if record stores weren't already fiercely fighting for our patronage, 
Streetside Records opened in the early fall just two doors down from Record 
Service. "Streetside is newer and brighter; but, Record Service has more 
ambiance. It really comes down to who's got the lower price," Marcus 
Hightower, junior in Engineering, said. 

Other places on campus, such as Gery and Al's and Kam's, have simply 
given their store fronts a new awning or a fresh coat of paint. Cochrane's, 
too, expanded its dance floor and added a "skywalk." 

With all the changes, students will always have a new place to explore. 

story by Aimee Wales 
layout by Jenna O'Brochta 



Changes 

All 

Around 




I Luthy 




eleena's Deli offers students a taste 
of the Old World with bread and past- 
ries. It is one of four new restaurants to 
open on campus. 



Campustown 81 




f- 



ou can't purchase a keg of beer in Champaign without a 

permit. You must wear a seat belt while driving in the state 

of Illinois. Males 18 years old must register with the selective 

service in case of a draft. And you have nothing to say about 

it, right? Not true! These laws and ordinances were written and 

passed by people participating in our government, and nothing 

can stop you from taking part in the decision making process. 

One way students have become politically active on campus is 
through groups such as College Republicans and College Demo- 
crats. 

Clearly, joining a political group means agreeing with the basic 
ideologies of that group. But once you know where you stand in 
your beliefs, you can start doing something about achieving your 
~~~~^~^~^~^~^^ — goals. 

j— >. j • I • i "I have a strong feeling for myself to be involved in the 

^yC} 1 1 1 C^ IR community and to be involved in a political organization," Steven 

-^"^ ^-ll UlV^VJ-l Ku i mj senior in LAS and president of the University of Illinois 

~^~~^~^~^~^~" Chapter of College Republicans, said. 

-^ j . The most important goal of the organization is to work on local, 

V 1 C^ C*$) state and national levels to hel P 8 et Republican candidates elected 

* v ^ /lv ^-'^- y ^' anc j g a i n control of governing bodies. 

"We'd also like to bring students into the American system, 
some of them for the first time, and stop the apathetic trend in our 
government," Kulm said. 

College Democrats at the university have similar goals within 
their group. "We try to get students to vote and keep them 
informed. It's important that students know we are affected, and 
we'll be the one's making these decisions in the future," John 
Bagwell, junior in LAS and president of the organization, said. 

For Rob Bohnsack, senior in LAS, College Republicans is more 
than just working at various campaign booths in the area. "I got 
to see George Bush when he was campaigning for president, and 
we attended a birthday celebration for Barry Goldwater in 
Chicago," he said. 

Joining a political group on campus can also give you the 
opportunity to make a real difference in the community and at the 
national level. 

"We work with the Student Government Association (SGA) to 
register people to vote. Last summer I attended a conference 
where we decided the agenda for the Young Democrats National 
Committee," Brian Patterson, junior in Engineering and College 
Democrats member, said. 

So, the next time you're at the bars, and 1 :00 a.m. just seems too 
early to end the night, think about how you might be able to 
change the laws that affect you just by taking a pari in the 
community. 

story 1-v ,\nik\ \\ ali a 
layoul by Mark SchmiU 



(Stand 





I'RESIDHNTI 




A 



i ilu-ii booth In the i nlon, i aura 
Luckman and Daniel Kelber, seniors 
m i w dis< ii--. h.>w man) campaign 
buttons the) nave sold throughout 
the afternoon with |ohn BagweUJunkM 
in ias and president >>i College 
i vm.H rats 



\\1 Studenl Life 




witial 515C 








Sean M. Reed 





— Greg Houston 

president of College Demo- 
crats, John Bagwell, junior in LAS, 
speaks to a group of politically in- 
clined students during an assembly. 

n front of a packed Lincoln Hall 
Theater, Edwin Meese III speaks about 
the upcoming political elections and 
the current situation of the United 
States. The event was hosted by 17 
different campus and political groups. 



- Sean M Reed 



Political Groups 83 







Dealing 



with Life's 




inC-U 



ometimes you'll see him on the street, dirty but 
standing tall. He usually occupies the corner of 
Green and Wright streets in the heart of 
Campustown. With his full grey beard covering 
most of his face, he seems like a fixture of the street, 
and you might not even notice him when you pass by. 
Most of us, passing him on the street, wouldn't even 
give him a second glance. Students tend to think of 
Champaign-Urbana as a place of learning, unconnected with the 
outside world. The reality is that this is a city just like every other 
city. 

"Homelessness is a big problem in big cities like Chicago," 
Yiwen Chang, junior in LAS, said. "People tend to forget that its 
a problem in smaller towns, too. In Champaign, the homeless are 
quite obvious." 

"I've noticed a couple of people," Heather Liska, senior in 
Commerce, said. "One hangs around Johnstown Center and one 
hangs around the post office." 

The man on the corner, his friend in front of the post office on 
Sixth street and the lady in McDonald's all remind us that 
homelessness is very much a problem. 

"They don't say anything, but you just kind of wonder," Liska 
said. 

For a few students, wondering isn't enough. Several projects 
allow willing students to get involved and help out the community 
they call home for four or five years. One such program is Project 
Outreach, offered through the School of Social Work. 

"Project Outreach is a referral service," Paige Durkin, coordina- 
tor of the program last year, said. The project is offered at the Men's 
Winter Emergency Shelter at McKinley Foundation. "Usually two 
volunteers and myself would just talk to the guys there," Durkin, 
a graduate student, said. 

"If they were looking for a job, for example, we might help them 
look through the classified ads," Durkin said. 

Just as important as all the technical information the volunteers 
provide is the simple company of their presence. "If anything, it's 
just a place you can come and talk to someone, and that helps." 

Students can help out the homeless through the McKinley 
Foundation in several ways. 

"We clean up after guests and provide company," Chang, a 
soup kitchen volunteer, said. "I usually come in during the 
afternoons to work in the soup kitchen." 

"Students also volunteer to stay overnight to cook and clean and 
to supervise the people staying in the shelter," Durkin said. 

The students who volunteer time to help the homeless come 
from a variety of backgrounds and academic fields. 

"The students working for me weren't just social work majors.'' 
Durkin said. "We had some psychology and journalism majors." 

lust as varied are the reasons people volunteer. "Some wanl 
experience," Durkin said. "A lot of people did it just to learn more 
.il>< ml (he homeless." 

story in Kate ( )lson 
layout l>\ Meg w van 




84 Student Life 








I 



<x» 



omeless of C-U are a lot closer to campus 
than most students realize. Retha Crawford stands 
outside Johnstowne Center with her belongings, 
as she does on most days. 

/ / eaning against a building on Sixth Street, 
Richard Lemke tries to stay warm. Lemke has lived 
on the streets of C-U since he returned from World 
War II. 







- Joe Hoyle 

J_ he Champaign Men's Shelter provides a place to ^/\_ t the Women's Shelter Patricia Holt helps a 

stay for Albert Swaenigan and Lyle Shanholtzer. The child learn some school work. Most of the workers 

shelter gives food and a place to stay for men at the center are volunteers, 
throughout the year. 



C-U's Homeless 85 




CBSU- 



Coming 



(gta^ 



and United 



nity was one of the main focuses of the 
Central Black Student Union (CBSU) dur- 
ing 1991-1992. As emphasized in the 
theme, Coming Black, Strong and United, 
CBSU's goal was to increase communication 
among Black organizations as well as other 
groups. 

"We created the theme some time last 

year to promote better relations with our 

BSU's (Black Student Unions) and other organizations to 

avoid some complications we encountered last year," president 

Nicole Andreson, junior in LAS, said. 

In the past years, there have been some misleading conceptions 
about the purpose of CBSU. CBSU's main goals are to promote 
cultural, educational and social programs geared toward African- 
Americans and other minorities. CBSU's Tuesday meetings are not 
exclusive, and all are welcome to participate and benefit from their 
events. 

One major event of the fall semester was attending the Illinois- 
Wisconsin football game. CBSU purchased a block of tickets and 
offered a reduced price to its members. Over 150 students 
supported Black athletes as a response to players' views on the 
lack of Black support from fellow students. 

In addition to the support of athletes, CBSU and participants 
protested against Chief Illiniwek's portrayal of Native American 
rituals and concepts. The demonstration received both positive 
and negative responses. 

"I received a letter from a woman who wrote that she was 
appalled at the protest, but could appreciate how well we 
conducted ourselves in an organized manner," Anderson said. 

Other programs in the fall included a first annual Black Dad's 
Day Reception that would focus on honoring fathers and other 
Black men in the community. The program emphasized positive 
contributions of the Black male, unlike the media's portrayal the 
"extinction" of the Black male. 

Spring semester programs included February Black History 
Month (BHM) events related to the theme, Pain, Pride and 
Promise. Events discussed the African-American experience, 
contributions and participation on history. Also, CBSU organized 
an African and African-American Forum to improve relations and 
learn more about each other's customs. 

Another highlight during BHM is the annual Cotton Club 
showcase of students and community member's talents in drama, 
dance and song. The performance held in February emphasized 
entertainment associated to its theme, Ebony Rhythm: Rebirth of 
Black Renaissance. 

story by Ibis Crawford 
layout by bob Con al« 



\J izne Johnson, sophomore in M.S. gh es 
her father .1 knowing glance .11 the first 
annual CBSU Dad's Day Reception. The 
reception will be .1 permanent pan ol the 
CBSU Dad's Day celebrations in the years to 
conic. 







\\U Studenl Life 




gjSbaud 



c 



harles Durham, Aniiri Curry and Kierre Honore, all 

juniors in LAS, and David Hutchinson, senior in LAS, 
practice for their performance in the annual Cotton 
Club show. The quartet is practicing the song "It's so 
Hard to Say Goodbye to Yesterday" by Boyz II Men in 
the multipurpose room of Florida Avenue Residence 
Hall. 



T„, 



i help with the entertainment for the Dad's Day 
Reception, si ma- members of the Central Black 
Student Union give a vocal performance for the 
students and their parents. The performance was 
part of the scheduled program. 




racticing in the multipurpose room of Florida Av- 
enue Residence HalfRoxiana Fuqua, sophomore in 
FAA, and LLoyd Lees, sophomore in LAS prepare for 
their dance routine in the Cotton Club variety show. 



CBSU 87 



n 






K» Studenl Life 



A bed, a closet and a place to hang your posters. 

Add a few friends and late night pizzas, and you've 

got the basics of residence hall life. But the 

residence halls can be more than just a place to sleep 

for a year or two. They have hall get-togethers, 

speakers and even a dance or two. 

Social activities are among the most popular 

' residence hall events. 

"We have an annual beach party in the spring, 

usually near the end of the year," said Carol Shannon, Hall Council 

President at Lincoln Avenue Residence Hall. "There's a DJ, and we 

cook out on the front patio." 

Unlike some of the formal and semi-formal dances sponsored 
by the residence hall, the beach party is casual, more of an outdoor 
get-together. 

"We sell t-shirts and then have a tie-dye party with them," 
Shannon, junior in CBA, said. 

Halloween and Christmas parties are among the activities 
planned at the Florida Avenue Residence Halls. 

"At Halloween we invite kids from Urbana and Champaign to 
go trick-or-treating," Cindy Bass, senior in Education, said. "We 
also have a little haunted house to go through." 

Around Christmas, FAR residents can sign up to buy a gift for a 
needy child. 

"Then we invite the kids to a Christmas party. Santa Claus is 

there, and we pass out the gifts," Bass said. "It's fun to watch the 

children." 

The residence halls also offer a variety of educational programs. 

"We have guest lecturers, or someone from McKinley will come 

talk about dieting and nutrition," Shannon said. 

This year Illinois Street Residence Halls introduced a new 
educational program during AIDS Awareness Week. Winnie Fink, 
resident director at Weston Hall, gave a talk about AIDS that 
included statistics, information and discussion. 

After the talk, the program took an interesting turn. 
"We had 100 lubricated condoms and 100 bananas set out," 
Marty Egan, resident advisor and junior in LAS, said. "The residents 
practiced putting the condoms on the bananas. We had ice cream 
out, so afterwards residents could make banana splits." 

The program, put together by Egan and resident advisors Donna 
Morris and Agnes Jamrocha, will definitely be repeated next year. 
"We had a really good turn-out," Egan said. "About 70 to 75 
people showed up." 

One of the bigger events in the residence halls is Alcohol 
Awareness Week. "They try to do something for every day of 
that week," Bass said. "This year they're having an alcohol trivia." 
While alcohol awareness is an educational program, many of the 
residence halls tiy to increase the event's popularity by adding 
social activities. 

"We're having a dance on Friday for alcohol awareness.' 
Shannon said. "We thought it would increase turnout. We're 
having a DJ and mock-tails." 

"It's mainly to provide an alternative to going out to the bars and 
to provide residents with an opportunity to get to know people 

from the whole hall." Shannon said. 

kK-iv by Kale ( )l*on 

I. n, <iii by Mib Ktuj k I i 





B. 



racticing liis juggling skills, Corey Medders, sophomore in Engineer- 
ing, plays outside of Allen Hall. Many students find the patio a good 
place to hackey sack or just blow off time. 



Ch 



haun Su, junior in Engineering, and Felicia Lin, junior in CBA, dance 
the night away at a residence hall sponsored dance. 




/ 



n Latzer Hall at the YMCA on Wright Street, Richard Chen, junior in 
Engineering, DJ's a residence hall dance. Dances are just one of many 
programming activities provided by the residence halls. 



Dorm Events 89 



fj"he reverand Jessie Jackson speaks 
■*- during Homecomming weekend 
at Follinger Auditorium, Jackson spoke 
about what the African-American people 
needed to do to improve their equality. 



(ji point is made by Human Rights 
s*- Activist Angela Davis as she speaks 
in Follinger Auditorium. The Central 
Black Student Union brought many 
prominent African-American speakers 
to campus to talk about the Black cause. 




<>(> Studenl l>if<- 





ne of the more extravagant Home- 
coming celebrations this Fall was 
the Black Homecoming Dance, "A 
Night Of Spice," sponsored by the 
Mini Union Board African- Ameri- 
can Programming Committee (AAPC). 
The dance, held October 5, was open 
to all, however, the majority of the 
rticipants were African-American students. 
The Black Homecoming Dance, which first began 
in 1989, usually conflicted with the other IUB sponsored dance. 
This dance was canceled in 1991 due to a lack of funding. 
However, the existence of both dances provided controversy 
across the campus. 

"The Homecoming dance sponsored by AAPC is not meant to 
be separatist, but an alternative event where African-American 
students can partake in Homecoming festivities by enjoying their 
own music and the company of many close friends, as well as 
forming a court in which all classifications can participate. These 
reasons are similar to the reason why non African-Americans 
attended the larger dance in the past," Raquel Farmer, dance 
chairperson and junior in LAS, said. 

In 1989, the existing Black Programs Committee was changed 
to the AAPC with eight members. The committee has just 
expanded to 35 members. The organization's purpose is to 
provide cultural, educational and entertainment programs to 
benefit mainly African- Americans, as well as for others to gain an 
insight into the African-American community. 

The committee is unlike other organizations. Its main focus is 
to enhance its members and others. Past programs include "Black 
Mini Here and Now," which invites alumni back to interact with 
students and discuss common experiences they have shared on 
campus. Last year, the group sponsored a performance by Tommy 
Davidson, comedian on "In Living Color" (Fox Network) and 
speaker Haki Matabuki, a Chicago professor and author of "Black 
Men Obsolete...." 

This year's co-sponsorships included speakers Angela Davis 
and Jessie Jackson. Besides bringing individuals to the campus, 
AAPC participated in community service program, "I'm Proud To 
Be An African," at the Champaign Don Moyer's Boys' and Girls' 
club. 

"Jessie Jackson speaking at Foellinger, for some people, was a 
chance of a lifetime," Mila Thomas, board member and area 
coordinator for cultural programs, said. The group members' main 
reason for attendance is to gain knowledge from Jackson's speech 
on voter registration, gay and lesbian rights, Clarence Thomas' 
nomination and 'everybody's favorite,' Chief Miniwek," Thomas, 
senior in Communications, said. 

The committee meetings are set up in a relaxed, unstressed 
atmosphere. Students enjoy programming for the campus and the 
community. 

"The committee has a positive affect on the people on the 
campus. It provides activities specific for Blacks, but it is not 
limiting. We, as students on a predominantly White campus, need 
outlets to relax," Monica Long, sophomore in LAS, said. 

story by Tais Crawford 
layout by Meg Wyatt 



(T) osing for the camera at the Central 
Black Student Union Homecomming 
Dance, the newly crowned King and Queen 
smile with delight. The couple was crowned 
after voting took place at the dance. 



A 



Different 
Type of 



• • 




IUB African-American 
Programming Committee 91 




National 



Holiday 



Filled With 
Gontiover<sy 



very year, around the middle of Octo- 
ber, a holiday is observed by most 
federal, state and municipal authorities. 
And in 1991, the holiday celebrates its 
200th year of existence: the "discovery" of 
America by Christopher Columbus. And, 
never before has this holiday been 
in more turmoil. 

The holiday named Columbus 
Day, celebrates the accidental "discov- 
ery" of the American continents by Christopher Columbus, an 
Italian explorer for Spain. 

Originally, Columbus sought a passage to China to facilitate 
trade to the Far East. When Columbus arrived, instead of 
reachingChina, he landed on an island in the Bahamas. Thinking 
he had reached the Pacific, he named the inhabitants there 
"Indians." However, after several trips to and from Spain, he 
realized that he had "uncovered" an entire continent, the Ameri- 
cas. 

Whether or not this "discovery" is something to celebrate has 
become a hot topic, especially on the U of I campus. This year, 
the Student Government Association (SGA) passed a resolution 
titled "People of Color Genocide Remembrance Day." Mark 
Sawyer, sophomore in LAS and elected member of the SGA, 
introduced the resolution that made several major points. 

The resolution recognized that "Columbus' discovery of America 
marked the beginning of slavery, colonialism and other manifes- 
tations of White Supremacy." 

It also recognized that "A direct result of this 'discovery' (was 
that) the populations of the Indigenous Peoples of America and 
their civilizations were decimated by the brutal murder of 27 
million by Spanish conquistadors." Finally, October 14th would 
be recognized as People of Color Genocide Remembrance Day by 
the group. 

Although the resolution was a potentially explosive issue, "there 
was no serious negative reaction," Sawyer said. 

On the contrary, other groups did celebrate the day. In 
particular, the Italian-American Students at UIUC held a small rally 
on the Quad. "Even though they recognized that many of the 
events mentioned above happened, they felt that Columbus was 
not the cause of these actions," Bob Cotner, junior in Engineering 
and president of the Italian student organization, said. 

The students expressed that the resolution didn't reflect 
everyone's viewpoint. As a result of the resolution, they decided 
to tone down their public celebration of Columbus Day, opting to 
celebrate on their own. 

"There needs to be better communication between groups," 
Cotner said. America is still a great melting pot." 



story by Do k w '< 
I. iv. -lit by Mark Schmitt 




<r 



-f-T 



*)2 Studenl Life 





Sean M. Reed 





M 



embers of the "If Not 
Now" Committee stand in 
protest on the Quad. The 
group recognizes October 
14th as People of Color 
Genocide Remembrance 
Day. 



- ngela Davis speaks about the injustices against Na- 
tive American and minority peoples. 



/„ 



nstead of celebrating Columbus' discovery of America, 
student protestors shunned the discovery as the exploita- 
tion of peoples by White Supremacists. This sign depicts 
Columbus as a criminal rather than a hero. 



Sean M. Reed 



s\- symbolic flag is raised high above the crowd during the protest. 
The flag was waved throughout the day. 



Columbus Day 93 



Sean M Reed 



2> 



ainting the face of his wife, 
Huiana Cui. Xuan Cui, graduate stu- 
dent, helps prepare for the dance of 
the Monkey King. The Chinese New 
Year celebration was held at 
Foellinger Auditorium. 



T, 



. erformcrs listen to Kerry Sieth, 
assistant director of International 
Student Affairs, in the side hallway 
before the show. The show was 
held on Saturday. February 1st. 



<M Studenl 







enny Tian, six, checks her 
keup before the Chinese New 
ar celebration. Jenny is the 
jghter of Yuri Qi Tian, graduate 
dent. 






is' *y 








hen thinking of the new 
year, one often thinks of 
parties, new year's resolu- 
tions and "Auki Lang Syne," 
In Chinese culture, however, 
the new year tradition, the greatest 
event on their calendar, is filled with 
joyous celebration and deep meaning. 
Chinese New Year was traditionally a 
holiday for the Chinese farmer to celebrate the harvest and to 
commemorate his ancestors. In modern times, Chinese New Year, 
to an American, seems like a combination of the fourth of July, 
Christmas and the American New Year. 

In the streets of China, firecrackers explode, flamboyant dragon 
dancers perform and people greet each other. During the New 
Year, the longest vacation for workers, families celebrate and serve 
only traditional dishes. 

"It is a happy time for children because they receive gifts of 
clothes, toys and candy," Shin Chuang, president of Chinese 
Student and Heritage Union, said. 

Chinese New Year usually falls at the end of January or at the 
beginning of February. Unlike the American calender, the Chinese 
calendar has special characteristics. It has a 12 year cycle with each 
year associated with an animal, such as a dog, goat or pig. Each 
year has specific features which are attributed to children born in 
that year. For example, people born in the year of the pig (1971, 
1983) are said to be strong willed intelligent ^individuals. 

For the year, that began February 2, many events are planned. 
For example, the Asian-American Planning Committee and the 
Asian American Association are co-sponsoring traditional Dragon 
Dancers on the South Patio of the Union. 

The Chinese New Year Celebrations will focus on a series of free 
cultural performances at Foellinger Auditorium. Lasting about two 
hours, the show features different performances from a different 
region. In addition to the Chinese mainland, Taiwan, Hong Kong, 
Singapore and Macau (a Portuguese colony in southern China) will 
be represented at the performance. 

So next year when you break your new year's resolutions, take 
heart! The Chinese New Year is just around the corner! 

story by Derek West 
layout by Mike Krupicka 






- Stephen Warmowski 




o, 



n stage three girls perform the dance of the 
Monkey King. Many of the children learned the 
traditional dances for the ceremony. 



Fireworks, 
Dragons & 
Chinese 

New Year 



Chinese New Year 95 







w /\_ painful face by Carlen Yuen, 
sophomore in CBA, expresses 
her thoughts as she receives the 
meningitis vaccination. The 
medicine was injected with a jet 
gun, not a needle, to prevent 
disease. 



Wi Studenl Life 





hock waves ran through Champaign-Urbana 

during the past year as eight students 

either died or became seriously ill by 

strains of the meningococcal virus. 

Whether you were personally affiliated 

with these students or just heard about 

their stories through the news media, 

almost everyone was affected by these 

tragedies. 

Because of the serious risks involved with the 

disease and the ease at which it spreads, McKinley Health Center 

offered Rifampin, an antibiotic, to anyone in the students' classes 

or who would have encountered them in a social environment last 

February. After more cases appeared around the state, the Center 

for Disease Control in Atlanta recommended that the university 

offer the Menomune vaccination to all students on campus. 

"We urged all undergraduate students to protect themselves by 
getting the vaccination," Stanley Levy, vice chancellor for student 
affairs, said. 

The vaccination was available at the Armory from February 25 
through February 27. After that, students could obtain the vaccine 
at McKinley during regular office hours. McKinley used its 
operating budget to cover the $150,000 cost for over 40,000 
vaccinations worth of Menomune. 

Students' reactions to the vaccination were varied as some saw 
the need for it while others thought that the university was 
overreacting to the events. 

"It's a good idea (the vacination), but it seems kind of ridiculous. 

We have only had a few cases of the disease and the university has 

turned it into a giant scare," Dennis Domingo, junior in LAS, said. 

Many people were hit by the tragedies that caused the mass 

innoculation attempt. 

"One person dying is just too many," Bill Theisen, senior in 
Education, said. 

Approximately 18,300 students received the vaccination, which 
is 90 percent effective after a 10-14 day waiting period. This made 
the university feel like it was a success, according to Levy. 

Much of the popularity of the vaccination came from the 
opinion that Faiyaz Hussain, senior in CBA, said, "Why not get it 
when you can." 

The university took preventive measures against the meningitis 
virus, which in turn increased student awareness about the acute 
risks involved with the disease. 



story and layout by 
Laura Lichtenstein 



r v ai 



aiting in line to receive 
their meningitits vaccination, 
students file through the Armory . 
The vaccination was made at 
Connaught Labs in Philadelphia. 



Virus 




Many 



Precautions 



• Amy Wasilewski 



Meningitis 97 



Ho 



.oping to add a class, students 
wait at the back of a full Lincoln Hall 
Theatre. Until someone drops the 
class, there will be no empty seats. 



98 Studenl Life 




jL.iiih in- Moore, scnloi In i w 

fllli Ch ingi ol Prognun form 

foi posi registration Man) students 
use tins pun edun to i h ingi theii 
> l.iss s( heclule, add 01 drop \ i lass 




w. 



^ ., 





—Jim Peroulas 




n-campus registration definitely 
tests the patience of even the truest 
soul. But if you think that the 
Armory is a pain in the neck, imag- 
ine the frustration of trying to pick up 
class after registration is over. This 
experience can be even worse. 
• the few unlucky students, post-registra- 
tion involves walking around from building to build- 
ing, chatting with unnerved receptionists, sitting in on classes and 
begging teachers to open up just one more space. No one 
understands this process more than Michele Powell, junior in 
Agriculture. At the close of on-campus registration Tuesday, 
January 14, 1992, Powell had been scheduled for only eight hours. 
"It's kind of a pain, especially for Economics 172, because there 
are a lot of different sections. If you want to talk to a teacher, you 
have to go from section to section, and the sections are not always 
in the same building," Powell said. "Besides, you have other 
classes to worry about." 

Sometimes, graduating seniors in their last semester fail to get 
scheduled for required classes. They begin to panic. For Holly 
Appeldorn, senior in LAS, enrollment in a key English class is 
necessary before she can receive her diploma in May. 

"Usually English teachers are good about letting you sign up if 
there's a seat in the room, but for some reason this semester there 
are eight other senior English majors who had to pick up this class 
in order to graduate," Appeldorn said. "I'll have to wait and see." 
Patience and persistence are two traits that the students in these 
predicaments must possess if they are going to succeed in 
obtaining that desired class. Often, the only way to get in to a class 
is to wait it out and hope that someone will drop. 

"Most students who come to me are desperate. Their only 
chance to get into the class is to wait for someone to drop it," 
Robert Baird, teaching assistant in English, said. Baird teaches 
Introduction to Film, a popular class among students. 

Many times, no amount of pleading can help. With budget cuts 
this year, class sizes are now strictly enforced and teachers are 
being told not to allow more than a preset number of students into 
classes. Students must resort to searching for an alternative class 
in the timetable. Hopefully, things will change in the future. Until 
then, students are praying and sharpening their begging skills. 



story by Heidi Wambach 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



S, 



' indents waiting in lines like these 
at room 270 Lincoln Hall, are a 
common sight during late-registra- 
tion. 



(Singing the 

Post- 
Registration 

Blues 



-Jim Peroulas 



Late Registration 99 



The Joy 

of LOVE 






SHE: "I don't know if you're Roman Brady who had 

plastic surgery, or if you're John Black, a trained assassin. All I know is 



that I can't live without you!" 

HE: "But could you really love a man with no 

real identity, darling?" 

SHE: "Eve always loved you — that will never 

change!" 

(They kiss passionately.) 

Yes, this is a scene from a soap opera. We see 
T. V. shows and Hollywood movies like this, and 
we tell ourselves they are unrealistic. But, 
couples on our campus do find ways of creating 
storybook relationships filled with excitement 
and romance. 

"I met Rachel through my best friend who was 
interested in her at the time. I guess I stole her 
from him," Khoa Do, junior in LAS, said. 

It's safe to say that this was a smart move on 
Khoa's part, even if it was a bit devious. The two 



story by 

AmeeWdes 

T 

layout by 



in LAS, said. "Probably the most romantic thing we 
do together is go to this park in Chicago. We jusJ 
take a walk or sit together and talk." 

But romance is not the most important thing 
to some couples. 

"I think romance is kind of corny. It means a 
lot more to me that he's there for moral supportj 
that when I feel like crying he tries to make me 
feel better. Traditional romance is okay, once in 
a while. When my boyfriend cooked dinner foi 
me it was very romantic," Kris Talbert, junior in 
Agriculture, said." 

These couples sound perfectly content, bui 
we all know relationships take a lot more work 
than hugs, dinners or even waxing cars. Despair 
and Talbert, who are both involved in "long- 



have been going together for three and a half distance romances," said things are not always 
years and are careful to keep each other happy, so perfect. 



"We do so much for each other, just about 
everything," Do's significant other, Rachel 
Pendon, sophomore in LAS, said. "Anyone can 
do something romantic like give the other a 
rose, write a poem or make a candle-lit dinner, 
but it is different for every couple. The most 
romantic thing that we can do for each other is 
a simple hug." 

Other couples find ways of making otherwise 
tedious tasks romantic gestures. 

"My girlfriend and I wash our cars together and 
then I'll wax her car for her," Jeff Despain, junior 



"It's hard when she thinks I'd rather be hen. 
at school than there with her," Despain said. 

Besides not being able to see her boyfriend a: 
often as she'd like, Talbert said, "The phone bill- 
are outrageous! 

But, before you decide to give up on romand 
or to run out and find one for yourself 
remember the advice of Do and Pendon: "1 
true romance is not searched for, and a true lovt 
is not just based on romance. It's about how tw< 
individuals can help one another. It's abou 
growing together." 



KM) Student Life 




/ / 




«; 




« 
$ 



ulit Gosnell 



•^ Senior in LAS, David Winnett and his girl- 
friend LauraHartwig, also a Senior in LAS, have 
a heart-to-heart discussion over a cup of coffee. Their 
seven-month relationship has been facilitated by the fact 
that both work at the Krannert Center for the Performing 
Arts. 

▼ Lynne Peek, junior in LAS, sits on Andy 
Leech's lap while taking an afternoon swing 
at Scott Park. Peek and Leech met on Valentine's Day 
1991 and they have been "swinging" together ever since. 






J^***"*" 






\ 






-*■*> 



Romance 101 



TMike Schuchardt, senior in LAS, and Eric Penn, senio: 
in ALS, instruct their roommate Jodi Cathrall on the correc 
way to clean a refrigerator. Cathrall, senior in LAS said. "It's a lot mon 
laid back (living with guys). Girls are petty while guys are more direct. 




Steve Handwerkei 



A Brian Fischer, graduate student, pauses in his reading 
to answer a U-w questions for roommate Karen Stran, 
x nil .1 in LAS I im hei and Stran live with a total ol nine people (three 

guys .ind si\ gills) 



02 Studenl Life 



Living w/Th the 



Wanted: One or more roommates to share an apartment. 

4ust be easy to get along with and fairly neat. Prefer non-smoker. Males 
ind females welcome. 



story by 
KoJeOkon 

T 
layout fay 



The dorm food is starting to get a little boring, 

and the idea of sharing a bathroom with 30 other 
people has worn thin. It's time to move out on 
your own. But who should you live with? More 
and more, students are choosing a previously 
unheard of option: coed roommates. 

If you thought you'd never answer an ad like the 
one above, you might be missing out on an 
interesting and co-educational experience. But 
before you consider it, let's clear up a few myths. 
First, we're talking platonic living here. For all you 
women out there, it's good to know that not every 
man leaves moldy, cmsted dishes piled in the 
kitchen sink for months on end. And guys, not all 
women spend nine hours in the bathroom doing 
their hair and another five hours gabbing on the 
phone. 

"I thought, okay, she's always going to be in the 
bathroom doing her hair," Martin McGarry, junior 
in Commerce, admitted of his female roommate 
Laura Bopp. "I thought I'd always be late for 
class." McGarry and his four roommates haven't 
had any problems with sharing time in the 
bathroom. "I was surprised. She's not in the 
bathroom long at all." 

"He takes two or three showers a day," Geraldine 
Legaspi, senior in LAS, said of her male roommate. 
Legaspi shares an apartment with two other 



women and one man. "And he slaps himself with 
cologne and wakes us all up in the morning." 

As for cleaning, both men and women seem to do 
their fair share of avoiding it. "I know I'm the one 
that cleans the living room," Steve Brumm, McGarry's 
roommate and junior in Engineering, said. "She's 
got her dishes laying out all over right now." 

So you've decided that coed living might be 
worth a try. Now all you have to do is convince 
your parents. "It didn't bother my parents. They 
just think of her as an extra roommate," McGarry 
said. Others don't have such understanding 
parents. "My mom trusts me, but she doesn't 
think it's right," Brumm said. 

Some women don't have much trouble 
convincing parents that coed living is a good 
idea, either. "My mom thought it was a good idea, 
for security, I guess," Beata Bochenek, Legaspi's 
roommate and senior in LAS, said. "He's somebody 
useful if something breaks down." 

There aren't really a lot of differences between 
coed living and living with roommates of the 
same sex. "You just really have to know the 
person," Bochenek said. 

"Its bizarre. Sometimes you have to stop and 
think that she's just your roommate," McGarry 
said. "Or else, you have a tendency to practice 
your scamming techniques." 



•^ Seniors in ALS, Greg Gadboi and Kristen Moisio give 
Denise Lamphier, senior in ALS, a demonstration on the 
many uses of an electric whisk. One of the advantages to having a 
roommate of the opposite sex is that resources can be pooled to 
maintain a household. 



Cohabitation 103 



► Darrell Douglass, junior in CBA, fills a 
paper bag with condoms in preparation for 
their distribution through McKinley Health Center, which 
provides free condoms to students. Douglass has been a 
volunteer at McKinley for the past two years. 

T Nurse practionerDeannTrucano holds a model 
of the female reproductive system while staff nurse 
Sheena Henderson discusses the proper insertion method for 
a diaphragm. Both Trucano and Henderson work at the 
Planned Parenthood Clinic of East Central Illinois, located just 
off of Neil Street in Champaign. 




Rick Widmer 




104 Studenl Life 



► Condoms are noi onl) one ol the moe 
effective forms of birth control, bin thcii us 

in also the leading method in ihe prevention ol m 
transmitted diseases 



A 



Must 



With 



LUST 



)inner was terrific: good food, great conversation, maybe 

ven a candle or two on the table. You and that special someone laughed all 
iroughout the movie. The walk home was romantic. Now, you're sitting on the 



story by 
Kate Olsen 

T 

Layout by 

lob Gonzales 



couch and things are getting pretty heated. The 
two of you decide it's time to move into the 
bedroom and .... 

Hold it. Are you about to practice safe sex? 

OK, so everyone's heard of birth control. Safe 
sex is important and we know it, but we don't like 
to talk about it. But what you may not know is that 
people on campus are making sure you know 
what you need to know, and you have what you 
need when you need it. 

Located at McKinley Health Center and at the 
Illini Union, the Health Resources Room is a good 
place to start on the road to safe, healthy sex. The 
room offers brochures that discuss birth control 
and other sexuality issues. 

"It gives students the option of self-care, and 
part of self-care is protecting yourself with barrier 
contraceptives," Elizabeth Gremore, Patient Edu- 
cation Coordinator at McKinley Health Center, 
said. "It's non-threatening and its easy." 

The Health Resources Room also offers contra- 
ceptive packs containing condoms and an op- 
tional tube of spermicidal jelly. 

"Its not exactly a condom distributing center, 



although we do give out condoms," Gremore 
said. 

While students might think they know a lot 
about birth control and practicing safe sex, the 
reality is that they don't know everything. 

"I know there is risk-taking going on," Deborah 
Ritchie, Sexuality Education Coordinator at 
McKinley, said. "A real critical part of it is 
bridging the gap between knowledge and prac- 
tice." 

"Some students always use contraceptives. 
Another group of students does some risk- 
taking but uses contraceptives most of the time," 
Ritchie said. "One group has knowledge but 
risk-takes a lot, and another group is risk-taking 
and needs information." 

On the student side there is a real need to have 
such distribution and education centers. 

"I know some really horny guys who are always 
looking for some action. They make a point to go 
to McKinley and pick up their free condoms every 
month," Joe Bresingham, sophomore in LAS, said. 
"At least they're using their heads once in a while 
and practicing safe sex." 




Birth Control 105 



T Jay Bennett, senior in FAA, and Sydne 
Facing, senior in LAS, relax with a cigarett' 
and some beer on a Friday night at Bub's Pul 
and Pizza. 




A Bar-goers huddle in a line as they wait ► Buying bee. isn'l as much fun any more 

outside of RAM'S during the unusually cold when you get to use your own ID Dave 

weather at the beginning of [anuary. The Johnson, graduate student in Mechanical En 

tl mperature, - ombined with the wind chill gineering, buys a six pack ol Molson Golden 

factoi ai times, dipped belo* zero degrees at Barnett's Liquors in Champaign For his 

Fahrenheit evening out 



106 Studenl Life 



The Joy 

Of—* 7 ' 



SIX 



College Students and alcohol, they gO together like Romeo and Juliet, like 
hocolate and peanut butter, like stress and final exams. For as much as we've been told about 
lying brain-cells and liver damage, alcohol is still a part of our social lives. The general consensus 

seems to be if you don't get out of control, it can had no idea where or how he got them." 



story by 

Aimee Wales 

▲ 

layout by 

Bob Gonzales 



add a lot to a night out. 

"Alcohol loosens you up. Everything's funny after 
you've had a couple of chinks. What can go wrong when 
you're laughing?" Kristin Konecny, senior in LAS, said. 

Others agree. "The main tiling is that I'm kind of shy. 
It loosens me up and I'm more friendly," Mike Hurley, 
junior in LAS, said. 

One controversy with alcohol on college campuses is 
the number of underage drinkers. We've heard proposals 
to raise the bar entrance age to 2 1 , but students don't think 
that will make a difference. 

"The bars would definitely lose money-there are more 
underage drinkers than legal drinkers. It would just lead 
to more in-room and in-house drinking. It doesn't offer 
more control. It just changes the setting," Andy Hammar, 
junior in Aviation, said. 

Konecny observed that, "If you look at countries with 
no drinking age they don't have the alcohol problems that 
[the US] does." 

Most students seem to spend less time at the bars as they 
grow older. This may be due to harder classes and less 
time, or just that the novelty wears off. Hammar noted that 
the freshman living across the hall in the dorm last year 
"were insane with it. They didn't know how to control 
themselves." 

"I only go out a couple times a month, unlike when I 
was under 21 . With 300 level courses and working, I just 
don't have the time to waste half a day hangover," 
Konecny.said. 

"I got drunk when I was a freshman, but that's not the 
purpose anymore. I just want to be with friends and meet 
people," Hurley said. 

Admittedly, though, hilariously memorable incidents 
occur while under the influence of alcohol. Hurley 
recalled "a friend who got drunk on Tequila Sunrise and 
came home wearing someone else's clothes, and he 



"Long Island Pitchers at R&R"s will always have 
meaning for my friend Michelle and me," Konecny 
said. "We'd take a few sips, and then it would be 1- 
2-3 GO!' and we'd suck it down with a straw together." 

No matter how fun drinking is there's a more serious 
side. LInderage drinking is not just a problem because 
it is illegal. According to University Police Officer Irv 
Summers, "Underage drinking quite often results in 
acts of vandalism. It usually occurs on the weekend, 
late at night after students have been partying. They 
pull up signs, tip over cars-you name it, they do it." 

One way to curb underage drinking is to raise the bar 
entrance age to 21 . "We're hoping that in the long run 
it is a benefit [to have an entrance age of 21. It lends 
itself to a more controlled atmosphere. It's more 
mature and responsible," Dave Murphy, owner of 
Murphy's Pub, said. He also finds a benefit from not 
to having to worry about underage drinkers. 

Officer Summers also feels that raising the entrance 
age would be advantageous. 'That would be my 
solution. There really are not mat many 21 year olds 
going to bars at the University [in comparison to 
students under 21]. The bars would probably go out 
of business. But if the underage students weren't at die 
bars they wouldn't be walking home in the early 
morning vandalizing tilings." 

Students also have to consider that if they are caught 
they have to pay up to 75 dollars in fines. That's almost 
a month of groceries. It's definitely more than most 
people would spend bowling, watching movies, 
attending a volleyball game, going ice-skating, or 
anything else that does not involve drinking. 

Drinking can be a lot of fun; but, there is a serious side 
to it. Becoming responsible about alcohol and its 
effects seems to be one more lesson we learn here at 
college. 



Alcohol 107 




Changes 



Encourage 



(Sexual 



Freedom 



eople for Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Concerns 
has changed some of its goals along with its 
name. So far, they have had a lot of success with 
these changes according to co-presidents Steve 
Osunsami and Meredith Novak. 
"There were a couple reasons behind the change 
in the name," Novak, senior in LAS, said. "First of all 
we wanted to include bisexuals in the name, and 
secondly we wanted to get rid of the word "Illini," which some 
people found offensive," she said. The name is more inclusive and 
represents a wider range of students who want to become 
involved. 

Another difference is that they don't want to be "too 
political, "Osunsami, junior in Communications, said. "More social 
meetings make the group more accessible to younger and new 
members." 

The organization has continued to concentrate on raising the 
visibility of gays, lesbians and bisexuals. "We also work to reduce 
homophobia and sexual discrimination," Novak said. 

During the summer, the group participated in the Gay Pride 
Parade in Chicago and Champaign. In October the organization 
held a vigil on the Quad for National Coming Out Day. According 
to the presidents, more people showed up at the rally than 
expected, especially women and bisexuals. "In that sense, our 
goals have really been a success," Novak said. 

In the spring, Gay and Lesbian Awareness Week activities are 
focused toward gay and lesbian concerns. "We usually have a 
coming out workshop. Last year's Flirtation Workshop was a real 
success, so most likely we'll have that again. It seemed to be the 
most fun and interesting — at least 60 people showed up," Osunsami 
said. 

The group also likes to inform people about social and political 
issues such as AIDS, laws and marriage. 

The organization will also be co-sponsoring a conference to 
create a networking system with other such organizations on 
different college campuses. Novak hopes that by organizing 
support for these issues the group's successes will continue. 



story by Mraee Wales 
layout by Mike Krupicka 




<P< 



_ reparing for the Miss Gay pageant, "Mahogany 
Knight" puts the final touches on her makeup. The 
pageant is one of the many social activities designed 

to attract younger members. 



I OH Slmlm! Life 





L^-orey Murphy, senior in LAS, speaks 
during a rally of the People For Lesbian Gay 
Bisexual Concerns. The group is striving to 
raise the visibility of the gay community on 
campus. 

onathan Makepeace and Tony Hous- 
ton, graduate students, publicly express 
their sexual preference during a rally on the 
south patio of the Illini Union. 



lim Kamp 



Gay & Lesbians 109 



riHI 



A 





Women's 



Programs 




nsor 




any people believe that we live in a "man's 
world." At the U of I, however, this is not 
a reality. 

The University offers more than 90 pro- 
grams geared towards women on campus. 
Programs such as Whistlestop, Nightrides 
and CARE (Campus Acquaintance Rape 
Education) are provided to help women 
fight sexual or physical assault. If a student wants 
to find out more about issues that concern women, the place to go 
is the Office of Women's Programs (OWP), located in the Student 
Service building. The OWP on campus is important to all students. 
"Women's issues have always been important, but not necessar- 
ily addressed on this campus," Jacqueline Bowman, Ph.D., coor- 
dinator for the OWP, said. "It is important to keep women's issues 
on the forefront as we continue to struggle for equality in society." 
The OWP provides programming that will impact both under- 
graduate women and men as well as other women in the 
community. Components of the office include childcare referrals 
and academic and personal counseling, which provide mentorship 
and advocacy for women. In addition, the office offers support 
services for survivors of sexual assaults. The office also manages 
the Women's Program Paraprofessionals, a reentering-stuclent 
program, as well as the Verdell Frazier Young Awards for women 
whose education has been interrupted. 

The OWP distributes an annual Women's Resource Directory 
used to refer students to agencies that could meet their special 
needs more effectively. 

On the academic side an entire Women's Studies department 
educates students on issues from women writers to sex and gender 
in classical antiquity. 






On the evening 



of December 5. members of the Student 
Government Association (SGA) Women's Caucus and other par- 
ticipants gathered on the steps of Foellinger for a candlelight vigil. 
The event took place in remembrance of a violent hate crime, 
which occurred on December 6, 1989 at the University of 
Montreal's E'Cole Polytechnic. A male student, angered at 
"feminists,'' opened fire against a group of women in a classroom. 
"With help from the United States Student Association (LISSA) 
the Women's Caucus and other students across the nation, 
candlelight vigils were held to remember the deaths of the 
Canadian women and the pledge to help fight violence against 
women," Melcla Potts, junior in Communications, said. "This 
begins a phase to pass Title IV, "Safe Campuses for Women" of the 
Violence Against Women Act. Title IV would provide government 
funding for rape education and prevention program among other 
things." 

story by Taia Crawford and Tina Jordan 
layout hv Laura I 




I 10 Studenl Life 





L, 



' ighting a candle in commemoration of 14 Canadian 
students who were murdered on Dcember 6, 1989, 
Monica Long and Kris Millin, juniors in LAS, particpate in 
a candlelight vigil. The vigil was sponsored by the 
Student Government Association. 



M, 



-aking her speech at the Annual Women's Black 
Achievement Dinner, Minnie Pearson, right, the master of 
ceremonies, talks about the different issues facing women 
today. The dinner was held in February. 




Claudcttc Roulo 



fAfe 



embers of the Girls Club, Inc. of Champaign sing as 
a part of the opening for the Black Women's Achievement 
Dinner. The members range in age from 7 to 14 and sang 
"Lift Every Voice and Sing," a Black National Anthem. 



Women's Issues 111 



Claudette Roulo 




Hash 




(Still 



Smokin 



hat do you do when you think a law is unfair? The 

Students for the Legalization of Marijuana have been 

very successful in gathering support for their cause by 

sponsoring a "new and improved" version of Hash 

Wednesday, which made its debut last year. 

According to Joshua Sloan, president of Students for the 

Legaliztion of Marijuana, just a few years ago when students still 

defied the law by smoking marijuana on the Quad, 60 policemen 

showed up and 13 arrests were made. 

Since then, supporters have become more politically active. 
"We don't condone illegal acts. We want to be a catalyst for 
responsible behavior," Sloan said. "But we do want to inform 
people that we are pro-choice across the board. [We believe] 
government doesn't have a place in peoples lives." 

Hash Wednesday 1991 began with many speakers ranging from 
Gatewood Galbraithe, a Democratic candidate for Governor of 
Kentucky, to Redd Beckman, the founder of the Libertarian Fully 
Informed Amendment. This amendment would make it a law for 
judges to inform juries of their legal right to rule that a law is 
unconstitutional. 

In addition to speakers, the day consisted of a debate with the 
Illini Debate Club on the constitutionality of involuntary urine 
testing. Also, various performing artists gathered on the Quad to 
entertain throughout the day. 

"The day went without a hitch. It was really busy and everyone 
was involved. There was a drum circle that was just wild," Kirsten 
Johnson, sophomore in Agriculture and last year's secretary of 
Students for the Legalization of Marijuana, said. 

Another change from past Hash Wednesdays was the wide- 
spread support from other major organizations on campus. 
Representatives from student groups such as Students for Envi- 
ronmental Concerns (SECS), the Rainforest Action Coalition, 
Students for the Freedom of Expression and the People for 
Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Concerns all showed up to rally for the 
cause and show their support. The Students for the Legalization 
of Marijuana feel that through this diversity, belief in the cause will 
be carried on even after these students move on. 

"People should have the choice to do what they want with their 
bodies," Sloan said. "You can prohibit the use [of marijuana], but 
you can't take away people's desire to do it." 



story by Mmee \\ ales 
layoul by Mark fichmitt 



IX 



Istributing flyers on win marijuana 
should In- legalized, .1 woman \\ ho m ailed 
"No Guns," protests on the Quad ("he flyer 
w.is entitled tonerk a's Prisoners ol * on 

ImiiiiiIx 




I 12 Studenl Life 





Wi 



hile participating on Hash Wednes- 
day, Dan Newitt, junior in FAA, plays his 
homemade fife. Many students spent the 
entire day on the Quad hanging out in 
support of the cause. 






MElJiSffSpy^S 


— Kristy Phariss 










p^' 




. - 










via""?-** 




Jw3 




W^O 




N 


P i 




■ 



£. 



Daily Illini file photo 



'veryone listens as Kentucky guberna- 
torial candidate Redd Beckman makes his 
pitch about the Legalization of marijuana. 
The candidate spoke about how marijuana 
should be legalized. 



Kristy Phariss 



. he underground newspaper, Choice, sits 
in front of a group of students listening to 
speeches on the Quad. About 200-300 
people listened to the speeches throughout 
the day. 



Hash Wednesday 113 




- 



Every 



Day is 



Earth 



Day 



alk through any campus building these days 

and you will see big recycling bins labelled 

"cans only." Take a stroll down the Quad and 

several people will probably be carrying "think 

globally, act locally" plastic, reusable mugs. 

Since April 22, 1990, the 20th anniversary of the 
original Earth Day, environmental issues have become 
popular on campus. Recycling bins have popped up 
across campus and committees have grouped together to discuss 
issues. "It's the 'in' thing to do," Megan Axe, senior in LAS, said. 
"After Earth Day 1990, everyone was an environmentalist," 
Steve Frankel, organizer of the Earth Day 1991 activities on 
campus, said. "Earth Day 1991 also generated further interest in 
environmental concerns," Frankel, a graduate student, said. 

"We had a lot of activities going on throughout the week 
before Earth Day," Frankel said. Activities included a vigil for the 
Earth held on the Quad from Friday to Sunday. On Saturday about 
30 environmental groups gathered on the Quad to provide 
students with information. "A lot of people came out (for Earth 
Day)," Frankel said. "We probably had a couple thousand people 
wandering around." 

As a result of Earth Day 1990 and the renewed interest in the 
environment, several groups sprung up around campus to deal 
with both local and national problems. Students for Environmental 
Concerns (SECS) is one prominent new group. Other groups that 
are particularly active around campus include the Rainforest 
Action Group and the Society of Scientists for the Environment 
(SSE). 

"We sponsored an Earth Day concert for the Community 
Recycling Center at Mabel's last year," Quentin Clark, president of 
the SSE, said. The event raised over $400 for the center. SSE also 
produces a quarterly environmental journal. 

"It's really a symposium of ideas from all different environmental 
disciplines, like environmental engineering and forestry," Clark, 
senior in Engineering, said. 

Despite all the interest in the environment around Earth Day, 
that interest usually fades. "As the semester progresses people 
kind of go off and do what they were doing before," Frankel said. 
While knowledge of these problems is important, the groups 
maintain that action is necessary for solutions to be found on 
campus or across the globe. "All the education in the world won't 
do any good unless you put it to use," Frankel said. 

"People don't realize that when they're not in their room they 
should turn their lights off. Apathy and a lack of knowledge 
present major obstacles to solving environmental problems, "Clark 
said. "People see no incentive. They don't realize thai what they 
throw away goes into landfills or gets incinerated." 

"1 recycle cans and newspapers," Axe said. "1 save things that 
aren't recycled where I live, like glass, and take them to campus. 
II I had time, I'd gel involved in a committee." 

It's easy to do something for the environment, The nexl time 
you've emptied thai pop tan to the very last drop, throw it in the 
recycling bin. not the garbage can. "It doesn't take involvement 
in a group to be environmentally conscious," Clark said. 

story by Kate ( )laon 
g ni by \m\ Dcoley 





I 14 Student Life 






mptying another trash can full of 
recycable materials, students help clean up 
the Quad. An all-day clean up was orga- 
nized for the event. 



s„ 



tudents raise the roof for a miniature 
environmantally correct house on Earth 
Day. This was part of a demonstration on 
environmental awareness. 



-ncn.il i in/el 



Earth Day 115 



3HBB 



d 



S\. 1 Levine, senior in Engineering, rides his 
mountain bike home from class. Biking is one 
of the fastest forms of non-motorized transpor- 
tation. 

_ Starting his scooter, Eric Eisen, senior in LAS, 
rushes off to his morning classes. Even though 
the city of Champaign requires metered parking, 
students are not discouraged to drive. 




Sieve v II. i 



I 16 Student Life 





t's 8:45 Monday morning and you've overslept for 
your nine o'clock. You manage to throw on some 
sweats, hop into your car and sneak into class right 
at the bell. Just when you thought you'd made it 
through the morning, you return to your car to find < me 
of those familiar orange parking tickets on your 
windshield. Thank you, Campus Parking. Oh, the 
woes of getting around Champaign-Urbana. 
"I drive to class everyday. Parking sucks but it beats taking the bus," 
Chris Goldenstein, senior in LAS, said. Goldenstein added that he 
always makes sure that he has a slew of change for the meters when 
he ventures out in his car. "Urbana's meters cost too much. It's a 
quarter for a half an hour," he complained. 

Despite the parking situation, however, most students agree that 
having a car on campus is quite a luxury. Shopping is no longer 
restricted to campustown and last-minute roadtrips to home are 
always an option. 

Generally, walking is the usual mode of student transportation. 
Not only is it a great form of exercise, but it's free. 

When the weather turns cold, however, students can be seen 
standing on street corners with their hands buried deep in their 
pockets waiting for Mass Transit District (MTD) buses. An annual $13 
transportation fee allows students unlimited rides on all MTD routes. 
"I've taken the bus to downtown Champaign with friends to go see 
bands at the Blind Pig. It's really not that bad, and they're usually on 
schedule," Anna Liosatos, senior in LAS, said. 

Another popular way to get around campus is by bicycle. Students 
can be seen pedaling earnestly on the bike paths, dodging clueless 
pedestrians who step out in front of them. 

Of course, students who are too lazy to pedal a bicycle always have 
the option of purchasing a motorized scooter. These vehicles are 
easy to park and maintain. Best of all, it costs under a dollar to fill 
the tank. 

"It's so much more convenient to drive a scooter to class. I hate 
mornings, so driving to class enables me to sleep for 15 minutes 
extra," Susie Johnson, senior in Education, said. 

Probably one of the most recent developments in student transpor- 
tation is rollerblading. Students can be seen weaving in and out a 
mass of students while carrying their shoes. 

"It's a great way to get around, and it's faster than walking. They're 
just too practical to be a fad," Kelly Sowa, junior in LAS, said. 



story by Hilary Fleischaker 
layout by bob Gonzales 



L< 



/ooking over notes, Tim O'Brien, junior in FAA, 
Bill Galven, junior in CBA, and Tom Wicus, junior 
in LAS, walk along Gregory Street. Walking is the 
healthiest, most accessible, and not to mention the 
cheapest, form of transportation. 



Cruisin' 



The Town 
Chambana 




- Steve Nellemann 



Transportation 117 



]_J iscussing what they are going to do for 
the night, a group of students hang out at 
the Vfrican American Cultural Center. The 
AACP is only a temporary site that also 
h< >lds the Women Studies Program and the 
office of If Not Now (INN). 

y\_ lesson is learned as Varanda 
Humphrey, senior in LAS, helps Danny 
Lewis, freshman in Education, and Victor 
Fernandez, freshman in Engineering, with 
their math. The AACC plans a future 
expansion for the first time since 1969. 




I 18 Studenl Life 







Ruth Galvez 






n a quiet nook at the intersection of Matthews and Nevada sits 

a building where students can find a place to get away and gain 

peace of mind. This place is the African-American Cultural 

Program (AACP). 

At the AACP, students can relax, meet friends, watch T.V, or 

study between classes. The goal of the AACP is to make an effort 

to accommodate Black students in an environment reflective of 

the Black experience as well as to share that experience with the 

campus at large. 

"We hope to enrich the lives of the students here. It's a place where the 
Black students can call their own, a place to hang-out with people like 
themselves," Kimberly Clark, asisstant director, said. 

Besides being a place to hang-out, students can join workshops that 
enhance growth and development and promote self-expression. The 
workshops are designed around discipline, creativity and willingness to learn. 
One workshop includes a dance troupe, Omnimov, which is open to any 
major. 

Another workshop consists of the Griot (pronounced GREE-OH) Newsletter 
publication for those wanting to express their thoughts through poems and 
articles. Also, the Cultural Center transmits WBML, a radio station on 89.3 AM, 
to residence halls and throughout the surrounding community. 

Many students increase their cultural awareness by participating in these 
workshops. "Previously, I was involved in the National News, a program on 
WBML. In doing so, I remained infonned with the important issues that 
concern the Black community," Kevin Murry, junior in LAS, said. 

Other workshops are offered for credit. One of these workshops is the 
popular collaboration of more than 200 students and the director, Dr. Ollie 
Watts-Davis. Another workshop is Theatre 263: Theatre of the Black 
Experience. The drama workshop holds a performance at the Armory Free 
Theatre usually in late November or early December. 

Even with the numerous workshops, few people grasp the opportunity to 
participate. "I'd like to see more usage of the Center and more participation 
in the workshops," Clark said. 

In addition to workshops, the AACP provides a support system in advising 
and counselling. AACP also co-sponsors annual events with the Office of 
Minority Students Affairs such as Black History Month, a Mom's Day Program 
and the Black Congratulatory achievement program. 



story by Tais Crawford 
layout by Mike Krupicka 






A Place 



To Call 



Your 



Own 



; 



- Steve Handwerker 



AACP/GRIOT 119 




A Double 




To Go, 




nderstated jazz music plays in the back- 
ground and the room is smoky from the 
cigarettes. They have a lingo of their own, 
with double caps, mochas, iced caffes and 
plain fresh brewed. Yes, it's the revival of the 
coffee shop on campus. 

The old regulars, Espresso Royale in 
Urbana and the Daily Grind in Champaign, 
are still going strong. With the recent opening of a second 
Espresso in Champaign, coffee shops are the place to be. 

The new Espresso location on Daniel Street is close to 
Campustown and more accessible for students living in Champaign. 
Many students, however, still prefer the Urbana Espresso. 

Coffee shops are a great place to study or chat. The music isn't 
too loud and you can get a whole table to yourself. The bonus is 
terrific coffee to keep you awake and lots of goodies to munch on. 
"Its a really nice atmosphere to be in," Helaine Glaser, sophomore 
in LAS, said. "I study there, or just chat." 

The busiest time is usually in the evening, said Martin 
Martinez, Espresso Royale employee and senior in Engineering. 
"In the evening people usually study," he said. "Every now and 
then there's a social gathering." 

While the two Espressos are the most frequented coffee shops, 
campus also has other small cafes and coffee shops. The Daily 
Grind in Johnstowne Center is the place for true coffee enthusiasts. 
Another popular spot is the One World Cafe located in the 
McKinley Foundation. 

One of the best-kept cafe secrets is the Palette in the Krannert 
Art Museum. More of a cafe than a coffee shop, the Palette offers 
a variety of coffees and seltzers, as well as some of the best pastries 
on campus. 

"I love their pastries," Cris Todas, senior in Agriculture, said. 
"They always have something different to try." 

In addition to serving sandwiches, the Palette doubles as a gift 
shop and bookstore, so interesting reading material is close at 
hand. Flowers on the tables and a smaller crowd add to the 
Palette's subdued atmosphere. "I think they kind of like being 
exclusive and quiet," Todas said. 

A coffee shop or cafe just isn't the same without Loads of 
caffeine. But if you don't like coffee, you can find your own 
favorite on the long menus characteristic of the shops around 
campus. 

During the winter months, hot cider and hot chocolate arc 
popular, Martinez said. "In the summer, it's iced mochas," he said. 
"Hut the biggest topper of them all is just a cappuccino." 

st iv by Kate Olaen 
layoul by Tracy Rankin 



^ tudents relax in the new Espresso Royale with 
good < onversatlon and a cool drink ["he restaurant 
replaced Do< J's on the cornei ol si\ili and Daniels 
Streets 



144+t 





120 Studem Life 



Jr/dcal 



%, 



or a change ol scenerj . students study al the One 
World Cafe. The cafe is located in the McKinle) 

Foundation \\ here the Old World Cafe used to reside. 



& 



L •# 


-~x ^™ 


^ 


W ^W^ 


~^S~ 


i 
- 1 


« 


'I 


3 






r 




A 



-Claudette Roulo 



■lice Keane, second year law student, 
rushes from the Daily Grind Coffee Shop to 
go to class. Keane visits the Johnstowne 
Center shop on a regular basis. 




-Claudette Roulo 



Coffee Shops 121 



,-• 



122 Sin, I. -nl III 






/ 




— Daily Illini File Photo 




m ^K ^^^ etter clean your room and hide the junk food. 

H ^^P"^fl^^^. ^' ant ' don't forget to get a couple of th< >se 

^^^ ^K ^^M^k heavy, hardcover textbooks out from under 

^K ■■ y (| Ln Ix-d .md place them on your desk. It's 

^^F Mjm Mom's Day Weekend and you have a 

^^^ ^^r reputation to maintain with the woman who 

^7 ^^^r brought you into this world and who often pays 

j^ ^^^^^ the bills. Besides, how many other times a year 

would you have the opportunity to attend a fashion show, craft 

fair or musical? Depending on your mom's tastes (and yours), you can find 

many things to do on campus during the Mom's Day Weekend festivities. 

Probably the first thing you do when your mom arrives is give her the 
malnutrition guilt trip. Most moms come loaded with a stash of home- 
baked goods. Students can also expect a great-tasting meal from one of 
Champaign-Urbana's finer restaurants. Reservations are usually filled long 
before the weekend arrives, so be sure to plan accordingly or else you'll 
end up waiting a couple of hours for a table. 

One of the most popular things to do during Mom's Weekend is to go 
see the Illini Union Board's annual spring musical. Last year's performance 
of Fiddler on the Roof was enjoyed by both moms and students. 

"The best part of Mom's Weekend is just being with my mom. In my 
sorority we spend the weekend focusing on our mom to show them how 
important they are to us. It's great to show her what I do down here and 
let her know how much I love her," Sarah Kraai, junior in Education, said. 
Another favorite event is the annual Atius-Sachem Mom's Day Sing 
competition. Fraternities and sororities pair up and produce their own 
musical skits. And moms who love singing also have the option of 
attending the glee club performances each year at Krannert. 

At the same time, the Illini Union holds the annual Mom's Day Craft 
Fair. Jewelry, wind chimes, sun catchers, homemade dolls and paintings 
are just a few of the unique handmade items on sale there. Just across the 
hall from the craft show, in the Illini Rooms, fashion shows are put on. This 
event is a great preface to inviting Mom to take a quick trip out to Market 
Place Shopping Center. Maybe you can convince her that those outfits 
would look great on you and her. 

"We went out around campus; we talked. It wasn't all the events that 
made Mom's Day fun-It was just hangin' out with my Mom," said Scott 
Wisniewski, sophomore in Business. 

But of all the things to do over this weekend, one thing seems to stand 
out as a "must see" for almost every Mom. 

"My mom could only stay over one night, so we had to make some 
choices. Friday night we saw Fiddler on the Roof . On Saturday she would 
have loved to see something at Krannert, but instead she went home with 
quite a collection from the Horticulture Club's flower and garden show!" 
Hope Buell, senior in LAS, said. 

story by Aimee Wales 
layout by Meg Wyatt 

_/ acqueline Ciccio, junior in LAS, and 
two other students model for their moms 
during the Mom's Day '91 fashion show. U 
of I moms and students were able to get a 
peek at the latest and hottest looks. 



Hangin' 



Out 



With 



Mom 



Mom's Day 123 



Jjabe, Dopey and Abby snuggle with their 
owner, Cindy Smolen, sophomore in Educa- 
tion, on the Quad. Ferrets range in price from 
$65 to $100 depending upon their fertility. 



/eslie Jette', graduate student, refills her 
pets' bird seed and water bowls. Jette' two 
birds both are Zebra Finches. 




I .iii.l. in- koul. 



124 Studenl Life 




or college students, having a pet can be 
demanding, aggravating and rewarding. Along 
with studying and socializing, many students 
have accepted the responsibility of caring for 
these crazy critters. 

The university's pet population is just as diverse as the 

student body. Everything from boa constrictors to ferrets 

to German shepherds can be found slithering, snooping 

and bounding around students' apartments or dorm rooms. 

Students like to have pets for different reasons. For Tamara 

Irmischen, senior in Agriculture, her black cat, Gretscky, has been her 

companion for two years and is always waiting when she comes home. 

When asked about the responsibility of caring for a pet, Irmischen laughed. 

"It's two hours a week in real work and ten hours a week worth of attention 

time," she said. 

Beyond the average pet owners are students who have built virtual zoos 
within their apartments. One such home is that of animal lovers Michele 
Roberts, senior in Engineering, and Jon Percy, senior in Agriculture whose 
apartment is crowded with snakes, fish, ferrets, a bird, a turtle and a puppy. 
Why so many pets? "We both love animals. They are our little buddies," 
Roberts said. Percy has had most of the animals for three years and admits 
a love for exotic pets. Both Roberts and Percy grew up with many animals 
and believe that is why they like having pets today. 

The interactions between some of Percy's and Roberts' pets are 
reminiscent of a Looney Tunes episode. "Tweety bird antagonizes 
everyone, so the ferrets, Walter and Sidney, chase the bird while the puppy, 
Breezily Brains, chases the ferrets." Roberts said. It may seem like they 
spend a large amount of time caring for all of the animals, Percy said, but 
in actuality the puppy takes up the most time. 

Some students may prefer animals which require less maintenance. 
Tricia Gaughan, junior in Engineering, has an aquarium with two frogs and 
a fish. With the help of a filter in the tank, the only attention her wet and 
slimy friends need is a daily feeding. 

"They're really relaxing. My roommates and I watch them when we're 
all just sitting around. They're smooth," Gaughan said. 

Regardless of what pet you choose, caring for an animal is a great experience. 
"Gretscky just makes everything feel more homey," Irmischen said. 



A 

Students 

Best 

Friend 



-Daily Illini File Photo 




story by Chris Conway 
layout by Amy Dooley 



^unny days attract owners and their pets 
to the Quad. Many students use the Quad 
to exercise their animals. 






Pets 125 




Finding 



An 



1 "■! 



f -'. 



Adventure 
in DOTC 



nee a week, without fail, you see them 
around campus, dressed to the nines in their 
uniforms. If you've ever walked through the 
Armory on a Thursday, you've seen them prac- 
ticing drills. This is the world of the Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps, or ROTC, and to those 
not involved, it may seem like a mysteiy. 
The ROTC program varies slightly depending upon the 
branch. Army, Air Force and Navy ROTC all operate on campus. 
Thursdays in the Armory are devoted to labs. On these days, ROTC 
students are expected to wear their uniforms. 

"Lab is where we conduct additional training," Edward Wood, 
senior in LAS and Battalion Commander for Army ROTC, said. "It's 
where we teach the members how to use a radio, how to march 
or how to hold and carry a rifle." 

"We go over marching and do drill downs," Michelle Schomber, 
senior in Engineering and member of Air Force ROTC, said. "Guest 
speakers come in and talk about air force commands." The 
program for Air Force labs varies each week. 

Students in the ROTC program also take special classes, usually 
one each semester. In the Army ROTC program, those classes are 
called military science classes. 

Aside from the program requirements on campus, students in 
ROTC also participate in field training. "The Air Force has a field 
training program between the sophomore and junior years," 
Schomber said. "The program includes physical and leadership 
training." 

For Army ROTC, students participate in a weekend-long field 
training exercise twice a semester. During the fall exercise, 
training is conducted by what the students know, Wood said. 
"Freshmen learn basic soldiering techniques. Juniors do tactics 
training and fire rounds to qualify on an M-l6," he said. 

Scholarships, both federal and state, are offered through the 
ROTC program and are certainly a good incentive to join. 
However, most students have their own reasons for joining. 

"Personally, I joined for an adventure," Cassandra Ecker, 
sophomore in LAS and member of Army ROTC, said. "Its 
something I've never done before, something completely new." 
For others, like Schomber, it was just something they always 
wanted to do. "It's a lot of fun. I like the people, and I like the 
things we learn," she said. 

Completing the ROTC program includes serving some years 
after graduation as a reservist or on active duty. In the Air Force 
ROTC it is a four-year commitment thai usually includes active 
duty, Schomber said. 

Students receive a lot of training in management skills according 
to Schomber. Most students agree that one of the benefits o! the 
program is gaining skills you can apply to various areas. "You get 
good leadership experience," Wood said. 

"Everything I've done in ROTC has given me a new outlook." 
Ecker said, "it lias definitely broadened my horizons." 

i )teon 

1 1 v . 11I bv Mark & limitl 




•tl' 



126 Slinl.nl Life 





A 



ir Force ROTC members Christina 

McLaughlin, freshman in engineering, 
and Joseph Zell, freshman in engineer- 
ing, participated in a Veteran Dai 
\ igi] This 2 {-hour \ igil was in 
rememberance of 1 .S. prisoners oi war 





— Mark Cowan 

nspection looms ahead for 
cadets Crownson, freshman in 
LAS, Rubas, freshmen in LAS and 
Mikucki, senior in LAS as they 
shine their shoes. Cadets wear 
full uniform every Thursday for 
inspection. 



-Greg Houston 



T, 



racticing drills for inspection, 
ROTC members march at the 
Armory. Each team is headed 
by a student officer who leads 
them through their drills. 



-t attention, cadets listen for their 
next direction from their squad leader. 
Each squad practices their drills in the 
Armory for the week's inspection. 



ROTC 127 



(Sharing 






More Than 
Just A 



Bathroom 



oommates. Almost everyone has to have one and 
dealing with them can often lead to some of the best and 
worst days of the college experience. The disagree- 
ments, however unexpected they are do arise, and if 
not ironed out quickly, can make the semester last for 
what seems like an eternity. 

The little issues it seems are the ones that cause 
the most anguish because they usually build up 
over time. When David Sutherland, 
junior in LAS, agreed to live in an 
apartment with two friends from his 
dorm floor, dishes started to pile up around the apartment. The 
apartment began to look more and more like a biology experiment 
gone bad. 

"It's the little messes that no one realizes that they need to 
clean up. None of us have ever had any training in housework," 
Sutherland said. 

Communication about these problems can be difficult to deal 
with, especially when living with a friend or even a complete 
stranger. When Marion Nelson, freshman in LAS, moved into her 
dorm room, she expected to be sharing her room with her 
roommate but not her boyfriend as well. 

"Her boyfriend is always here. There's no privacy, and I can't 
take a shower," Nelson said. She describes her roommate as a nice 
girl but also wishes that she could have some time and space to 
herself every once in a while. 

Students living in co-operative housing or in their fraternity or 
sorority house may not have as many problems with roommates 
as others because students from each class share in the living 
experience together. John Humphrey, senior in Engineering, has 
lived in the Koinonia Christian Men's cooperative house since his 
freshman year. 

"I learned a lot about relationships, got great advice on the 
University and received help with homework. People really care 
a lot and are interested," Humphrey said. 

Apartment life has its advantages also. Jennifer Meservey, 
senior in LAS, lives in an apartment with two other girls and finds 
that she has "total freedom." 

"I have my own room. It's great. You can retreat to your own 
private space, but still live with friends," Meservey said. 

The discussion of roommates is often a touchy subject; 
however, good communication and a relaxed approach can help 
alleviate some of the minor catastrophes that may erupt. 




story by Gina Canzone 
Liv> ml U Mik Krupicka 



S 



con sun. freshman in i as. and Mark Krug, freshman 
m LAS, dis< uss upcoming plans for the weekend Sim and 
Krug are fourth flooi residents <>i w eston I tall 



I2» Studenl Life 



na Catania and Cyndi Czop, both freshmen in Engi- 
ring, shoot a little one-on-one Nerf basketball in their 
tt Hall dorm room. When a student does not express 
>ommate preference. Residence Halls usually try to 
up students with the similar majors and interests. 





L30 Student Life 




— Steve Handwerker 




M ultures have different customs, 

M including music and dance. From 

M these differences one can learn 

M about another's traditions. 

Illini Union Board (IUB) Latino 
Programming Committee, La Casa 
Student Organization and La Colectiva 
Latina sponsored a long awaited pro- 
gram. For the first time on campus, the 
"Ballet Folklorico Mexico" was presented for all to enjoy and 
gain insight to another culture's heritage. 

"We wanted to bring something new to the campus about 
Mexican heritage. We wanted to enhance our cultural experi- 
ence and bring people of different cultures together," commit- 
tee chair Sandra Hasan, senior in LAS, said. 

The members of the professional troupe from Wisconsin, De 
Los Hermanos Avila, presented several routines specific to 
Mexican-Indian culture. One dance, in particular, the hunter 
and deer, demonstrated respect to the spirits they worshipped. 
"This celebration of Mexican culture is good for the commu- 
nity. It promotes Mexican ethnocentricity. It comes at an 
excellent time to get a taste of Copacobana," Efrain Vega, 
sophomore in LAS, said. 

Music and dance from the African-American culture are 
demonstrated in various manners. For example, the Student 
Government Association, Omega Psi Phi and the Illini Union 
Board sponsored "The Journey of the African Soul," a day long 
ceremony at Foellinger. It introduced songs and dance of the 
members and friends of Simba na Malaika Wachanga. Their 
performance and speeches touch the soul of the audience by 
affinning the community as a way to preserve the African 
heritage. 

A more modern form of the African tradition includes 
performances of modern dance, jazz and contemporary dance 
steps. In December, Omnimov, a facet of the African American 
Culture Program, presented their annual Fall concert, "Live and 
Kickin." 

"Omnimov presented the show to let others know that we still 
existed as a functional unit. Our group has no dance major. The 
group is made up of different majors and classifications," 
Angela Flenoy, junior in LAS, said. "We are a single unit that 
has come together for a common interest in dance." 

story by Tais Crawford 
layout by Meg Wyatt 



Th. 



2. he Omnimov dancers of the African American Cultural 
Program presented the Annual Winter Concert, 'Alive & 
Kickin'," on December 8. The members of Omnimov 
represent all majors at the University. 



Dance 



And Music 




Heritage 



-Steve Handwerker 



Song and Dance 131 



[ 



A 



I'.J Student Life 




group of children join in 
the countdown for the lighting 
of the Christmas tree at Krannert 
Center for The Performing Arts 



sparklers outside ol Krannerl La Posada Isacommcmeratlon 
ol the sean h foi an Inn in the V Irgln Mary on the nighl ol 

lesus' liillll 




— Mark Cowan 





merica, that great melting pot. In 
our diverse culture, many holi- 
days and traditions are celebrated 
during the year. Yet, many major 
holidays occur around the same 
period, the end of December 
through the first of the year. 
Although Christmas domi- 
nates, holidays such as Kwanzaa and Hanukkah are also cel- 
ebrated during this interesting period. 

Christmas is perhaps the most popular holiday of the year. The 
day commemorates the birth of Jesus Christ. Displays such as 
Christmas trees, Mistletoe, and Santa Clauses are found all over the 
nation. Although these ornaments have very little to do with the 
actual reason for the holiday, they have become synoymous with 
it. In fact, to many people, the holiday has become very 
commercial. Yet, for most people, the holiday has not lost its 
warmth. 

"On Christmas Eve, we still go to sleep early, and wake up 
early. When we get up, we stack all of our gifts, and open them, 
one by one. Then we call all of our friends and family to find out 
what they received. Finally, we cook a huge breakfast and go back 
to bed!" Daren Hobbs, junior in finance, said. 

Kwanzaa, unlike other holidays during this period, has a more 
cultural basis. Kwanzaa, which means "the first" or "the first fruits 
of the harvest", pays tribute to to the rich cultural roots of 
Americans of African ancestry. Dr. Maulana Karenga, a Black 
studies professor from California, created the ceremony. It is based 
upon seven fundamental principles called Nguzo Saba. From 
December 26th to January 1st, each of the seven principles are 
celebrated each day. For each day, a candle is lit, until on the last 
day, seven candles are lit. The seven principles, Umoja (unity), 
Kujichagulia (self-determination), Ujima (collective work and 
responsibility), Ujamaa (cooperative economics), Nia (purpose), 
Kuumba (creativity), and Imani (faith), are each discussed in detail 
among friends and family during the holiday. For example, have 
celebrated Kwanzaa all their life. 

"When I was younger, we would sit down each day in 
Kwanzaa and discuss among ourselves each of the seven prin- 
ciples of Kwanzaa. On the last day, we would receive our gifts," 
Donn Spight, freshman in Vet Science, said. 

Clearly, this time of the year is an exciting one for almost 
everyone. Most people have at least one holiday that they 
celebrate and exchange gifts. So it should be no wonder that the 
end of December is known as "the season of giving." 

story by Derek West 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



T„ 



ina Jordan, freshman in LAS, lights the 
final candles for a Kwanzaa demonstration 
at Champaign's Girls Club, Inc. 




The 



Season of 
Holidays 



p * 




8 



Holidays 133 




.,.. 



Garden 



./■■ 



Oasis 



t-/L 



in the 



: 4- 



Corn 



j m . 



very once in a while the central Illinois scenery 
can get a little rough on the eyes. One can only 
tolerate so many rows of corn. For those days 
when the flat vista is just too much, students 
can visit one of the university's best-kept 
and most beautiful secrets: Allerton Park. 
While most students have heard of the 
Robert Allerton Park, only a few take advan- 
tage of the university's beautiful garden oasis 
among the cornfields. "I want to go. It sounds interesting," Beth 
Van Laden, sophomore in LAS, said. "I just never get the chance." 
Only 25 miles southwest of campus, it may not be as thrilling 
as a walk on the moon, but it is beautiful and rare. Most garden 
enthusiasts consider it one of the most beautiful gardens in the 
United States. 

Just what makes Allerton so special is probably what makes 
most gardens appealing. "It's just really relaxing and peaceful," 
ErinTrumpis, freshman in LAS, said. "In some of the gardens, they 
had flowers I'd never seen or heard of before." 

"I think my favorite part was the trails through the woods," 
Kelly Kristan, senior in LAS, said. "It was very tranquil and quiet. 
You knew all along that the house and the grounds weren't far off, 
but you felt very separate." 

Kristan visited Allerton with her Biology 251 class. "Basically 
we were just supposed to look at nature," she said. "When we 
found a new plant, we had to look it up in our field guide and 
identify it." 

Allerton is certainly the place to study nature, with its 
seemingly endless garden variations and trails through the sur- 
rounding woods. In fact, the park is a National Natural Landmark. 
Allerton is also a good place to go if you're interested in 
architecture, or if you want to get a taste of another culture. 

Robert Allerton, the estate's original owner, attempted to 
include an example of every type of garden on his grounds. 
Allerton's personal favorites were sculpture gardens, so many of 
the gardens on his estate include sculpture collections among the 
flowers. The gardens represent an eclectic collection of gardens 
from ornate Oriental sculpture gardens to prim and proper English 
rose gardens. 

Whether you're interested in garden flora and fauna, Oriental 
sculpture or shady wooded trails, Allerton is guaranteed to please. 
"I've heard that the house itself is gorgeous inside, too," Trumpis 
said. "But it's only open for conferences, so we couldn't walk in 
and look around," he said. 

stor)' by Kate Olaon 
kivoui by Jcnna ( >"5n * hi i 



y isitors walk along one of the man) wooded paths at 
Ml, Hon in the earij fall semestei and spring semesters, 
man) students spend days wandering through the huge 
estate 






\M Studenl Life 







^ 



— Mark Cowan 

-/yelaxing after the cer- 
emony, graduates and their 
families socialize in the 
sunken garden at Allerton 
Park. The spring graduation 
was held at the park for stu- 
dents in Landscape Architec- 
ture 



W, t 



ith purple petunias in 
the foreground, the statue 
entitled "Girl with a Scarf 
stands overlooking the 
grounds at Allerton. LiliAuer 
sculpted thyis statue which 
is one of many on the 1500 
acre estate. 



Allerton 135 



' 



... 



Reliving 
the 



■'. 



1 < 



Past 



Traditions 



1 j. 




7t's autumn and the leaves are a rainbow of red, 
yellow and orange. The air is crisp and breezy. 
Summer is a memory. All in all, it's the perfect 
time to revisit old haunts, see long lost friends and 
relive memories. 
Each autumn the campus opens its arms to 
thousands of alumni, young and old. The crowd at 
the football game is just a little louder, the shops and 
cafes are more crowded. Everyone is in a good mood, 
remembering various pasts yet all sharing one common theme: 
time spent at the university. 

With all the alumni around, undergraduates can feel a little left 
out. By definition, Homecoming is a time for former students to 
return and revel in the memories. But for those of us who don't 
have memories to share yet, Homecoming doesn't have to be the 
perfect weekend to hide out and catch up on homework. 
Homecoming weekend is just as fun for current students as it is for 
those returning for a few days out of their past. 

For some undergraduates, Homecoming is a good time to swap 
stories with those that know what campus used to be like. 

"The excitement centers around the alums coming back," Dana 
Gullaksen, sophomore in LAS, said. "Friends coming back to visit 
is a big part of it." 

Aside from seeing old friends, undergraduates take advantage 
of Homecoming to meet and spend time with alumni. 

"Considering that all the alums came down, I got a chance to 
meet some of them," Miki Ackmann, freshman in Engineering, 
said. 

Homecoming is also an opportunity for undergraduates to stop, 
catch their breath, and think about what the present means. 

"It's a good chance for you to look at an overview of the school 
you chose and the first step in life you took," Kim Kaczowka, 
sophomore in LAS, said. 

On the less serious side, many students take advantage of the 
extra crowds to participate in that favorite weekend activity: 
partying. 

"Truthfully, for undergraduates it's a good chance to party," 
Kaczowka said. 

"I guess for some people it means more parties," Ackmann 
agreed. But despite the contagious party mood on Homecoming 
weekend, students need to remember that this is Homecoming, 
after all. 

"You should have fun at Homecoming, but you also need to 
remember what it means to you personally and to the school," 
Kaczowka said. 

Of course, Homecoming would never be complete without the 
Homecoming Court, the parade and, of course, football. 

"The game was more hyper because the people were more 
excited," Ackmann said. 

Homecoming is one more reason to celebrate and show school 
spirit.. "It's just a lot of fun," Gullaksen said. The game is really 
important. It's more important to win because everybody's here 
and ... it's Homecoming!" 

etoryby KateOlaon 
layoul Schmitl 






jh 



l x 4 - • 




^ 



^ 



136 Student Life 





arching down John Street, the Marching Illini lead 
the Homecoming Parade on its route to Assembly Hall. 
The first Homecoming parade was in 1905. 

J~\_ omecoming court members, Alvie McCormick, senior 
in Agriculture, and Jane Randall, senior in Communica- 
tions, wave to cheering admirers from their parade car. 








M* 



—Jim Peroulas 



embers of Block I show their school spirit during the 
Homecoming Parade. The Block-I tradition is 86 years old. 



Homecoming 137 





I 



» 





usical great Ray Charles performs his music at Assembly 
Hall. Charles entertained an almost sellout crowd with his 
large repetoire of hits. 



aising his arm to the beat, Publu 
Enemy's lead singer, Flavor Flav 
entertains the crowd. Public En- 
emy held a concert with two other 
bands, including Anthrax. 



I.'m'I Si.., I,,, i Lif« 



TORY BY AIMEE WALES 

\/hat do Ray Charles, the American Gladiators, Amy Grant 
d Dennis Miller have in common? Aside from the fact that 
ch performed at°Assembly Hall this year, not much! But 
3 wide variety of musical, comic and dramatic entertain- 
ent offered makes Assembly Hall an asset to students. 
According to Xen Riggs, Associate Director of Assembly 
'ill, shows are booked with the students in mind. "Not every 
:Ow is going to be a rock concert, and not every student is 
ling to love every act, but we are interested in providing 
?m with a wide variety of performances," Riggs said. 
Some students feel differently, however. "They get some 
»od groups, but there is potential for a lot more. Students 
obably won't go unless it's a music concert," Margot Buell, 
jshman in LAS, said. 

liggs acknowledges that many students just do not under- 
and the booking of acts such as Sesame Street Live. "What 
3y may not realize is that there are hundreds of married 
jdents who have children, and Sesame Street catered to 



them," Riggs said. "We had a great response for the show." 

Despite some minor complaints, Assembly Hall has a lot to 

offer students who know how to take advantage of the facility. 

Lee Ann Cummings, sophomore in Engineering, attended 

the play M. Butterfly\h\s fall and was very impressed. "Even 

though we were off to the side and didn't have the best view, 

we could see how nice the set up was," Cummings said. "I'm 

looking forward to seeing Cats with my boyfriend in March." 

Buell attended the Amy Grant concert. "Our seats were 

really far back, but they were in the center so it was fine," she 

said. "If we wanted to see close ups, we had binoculars." 

Missy Hendricks, junior in Engineering, saw Public Enemy, 

Anthrax and Primus in the fall. "I went to see Public Enemy, 

but it turned out that I liked Anthrax and Primus too. It was a 

good show because, like Lollapollooza, you go mainly for one 

act, but you get to hear lots of others," Hendricks said. 

Students also had the opportunity to enjoy spring semester 

acts including Dire Straits, the Harlem Globetrotters, the Ice 

Capades, Randy Travis and the spring musical Gypsy. ■ 




merican Gladiator, Blaze, fights against a U of I student during a 
Pugal Stick Competition. The Gladiators visited Assembly Hall in 
early November as a part of o a promotional tour. 



omedian Dennis Miller from "Satur- 
day Night Live" entertained a crowd 
during a free concert the first week 
of school. The Student Govern- 
ment Association sponsored the 
concert. 



Assembly Hall 139 



E* 



ft 



y$ 



T 



eaching for the 
stars, students 
were able to com- 
pete against the 
American Gladia- 
tors who appeared 
at Assembly Hall 
in November. 



1. 



140 Student Lif 



my Grant set Assembly Hall on fire during her concert promoting her newes 
-album, Baby, Baby. During her performance, Grant's daughter appeared 01. 
stage with a bouquet of flowers for her mother. 





I 



I 





i 


> N FT- 


T J 




M ; 





he world-famous Harlem Globe 
Trotters held a show on February 
27 at Assembly Hall. The Globe 
Trotters entertained old and new 
alike. 



op rock band, the BoDeans, performed at Foellinger Auditorium. 
Smaller band performances are held at Foellinger instead of Assembly 
Hall. 



Assembly Hall 141 




.'. 



-, 



■;. 



.'. 



His Kids 

& Money 

Go To 



the U of I 




hether you are daddy's little 
girl or a chip off the old 
block, spending the weekend 
entertaining dad is one of the 
highlights of the fall semester. 
The most important of all the Dad's 
Day events is the football game. With 
the crowning of King Dad and the ap- 
pearance of the Illinette Dads, dads were 
honored by all U of I students. 
"The football game is my dad's favorite part of the weekend. It's 
cute when he's cheering. He yells, 'OS-KEE-WOW-WOW!' 
because he used to go here," Alyssa Tucker, junior in LAS, said. 
Despite the freezing temperatures this year, the Fighting Mini 
sent dads and fans home with a smile after winning the big game 
against Wisconsin. 

For some, the wind and cold made it hard to sit through the 
entire game. "We tried to stay for the whole game, but I started 
to think my toes were going to fall off! My dad and brother were 
braver than my mom and I. We went home at halftime," Melissa 
Keegan, sophomore in LAS said. 

Other events held in honor of dad included "Dad's Night Out" 
sponsored by Atius Sachem. This variety show provided dad with 
entertainment from groups such as The Other Guys, U of I's 
infamous acappella comedians. 

Many dads who visited their children like to do the "college 
thing" oftentimes hoping to recapture their own college memories. 
"My dad likes to go to Garcia's for lunch — it's a real 'collegy' place 
to go," Tucker said. 

Naturally, the weekend would not be complete without a big 
meal, compliments of Dad. After the game, some students found 
themselves enjoying their first real meal of the semester. However, 
getting reservations at some restaurants were almost impossible. 
"We had people wait for over two hours to be seated on 
Saturday night," Karen Kaminski, senior in CBA and Papa Del's 
hostess, said. "They then had to wait another hour until their 
pizzas were served." 

Dads who managed to endure the day and to retain plenty of 
energy to party like their kids, found themselves spending the 
evening at one of the campustown bars. "My dad really liked 
kicking back at O'Malley's with my friends and me," Scott Leeman, 
junior in LAS, said. "He was just one of the guys." 

si i <i v by Mmee Wales 
layout l'v J una 0*5rochtB 



amuel Kimpling was crowned King Dad during the 
halftime show at the Iliini v.s Wisconsin football game. 
King Dad was nominated by his daughter, Kin. junior in 
Agriculture and .1 membei ol the Marching tUini Flag 

Corps. 




I 1^ Studenl Life 





heering alongside their sons 
and daughters, the fathers of the 
Illini cheerleaders show just 
where their children got their 
spirit and talent. 



elaxing in the lobby 
of Krannert Center this 
dad flaunts his creativity 
whil waiting for the Atius 
Sachem Dad's Day Vari- 
ety S how to begin. 



Dad's Day 143 



-Marysia Johnson 




(Serving 



(Students' 

Various 

Interests 



j. 



ou've probably seen the phrase "sponsored by the 
Illini Union Board" a million times, even if you are 
not really aware of it. You have definitely benefited 
from, participated in, or at the very least, seen one of 
the many activities and projects that the Illini Union 
Board (IUB) is responsible for. But what exactly is IUB? 
"IUB was formed for two reasons," Veronica Young, 
senior in CBA and the board's public relations coordinator, 
said. Not only does the board set policy for the Illini Union, but 
it also creates and promotes campus-wide programs for students. 
The board's major events and programs include the IlliniBook 
appointment calendar, the fall and spring musicals, the art gallery 
located in the Illini Union, Mom's and Dad's Day activities and a 
things-to-do hotline. 

"IUB has tried to restructure itself to meet the needs of more 
campus communities this year. We've made alternative prom a 
permanent event. We had a great turn-out for Copacabana," 
Angela Malone, senior in LAS and vice-president of programs, said. 
Copacabana, a Latino music and dance performance, the 
International Festival and the Asian Variety Show are all part of the 
Board's attempt to provide students with a variety of activities from 
different cultures. 

The Board has also placed an added emphasis on the Weekend 
Programming Committee which provides students with alterna- 
tives to going out to bars. 

So how do you become a part of all that the Illini Union Board 
does? "There are 16 actual seats on the board that students can go 
through application and interview for, but there are many volun- 
teers on our committees," Young said. 

"The popular committees and events vaiy each year," Malone 
said. "The African-American committee was warned that in past 
years there had been little turnout, but this year there was a great 
response for their committee. Anyway, we can always use a new 
volunteer — no committee can be too big." 

story by Aimee Wales 
layout by Me3 Wyatt 




J/eff Richards, senior in CBA, Jill 
Mattila, senior in LAS. Sara 
Stremsterfer, senior in FAA, and 
Meredith Weiss, senior in CBA pre- 
pare the art gallery at the Union for 
a new exhibit. 



144 Studenl Life 







N(*i 



_/ uggling plastic balls, a student 
participates in the Illini Union Ac- 
tivity Day. Activity Day was held 
during February. 



Wa 



ith great expression, come- 
dian Scott Novotny hams it up at the 
Union. Novotny performed at the 
Down Under cafeteria one Friday 
night for Grazeland. 




P 






^J 



|j^4* ^T. ligning the film for the upcom- 
ing movie, Bob Fitts makes some 
final adjustments. Fitts has been a 
film projectionist for Lincoln Hall 



SMfJaMf^f/ff Theatre on and off foi 13 years 



! mmim 



www 



Illini Union Board 145 





Hostages 



j. 






ust in time for Christmas, Terry Anderson, the last 

of the American hostages in Lebanon, was released 

this past year. Even with finals approaching and the 

busy holiday season under way, students took time 

out to watch the news reports as the ordeal came to 

an end. 

One by one, Thomas Sutherland, Teny Waite, Joseph 
Cicippio, Alarm Steen, and, finally, Anderson were 

released from years of captivity. 

It is hard for any of us to imagine the pain and suffering 
that these men were subjected to by their captors. "Even if 
they weren't really mistreated, just being away from their 
family and friends for so long has got to be traumatic," Elisa 
Noonan, freshman in LAS, said. 

Seeing the hostages reunited with their loved ones was the 
most touching part of the long-awaited resolution. 

Anderson told reporters, "I'll try to answer a few questions, 
although you'll understand I have a date with a couple of 
beautiful ladies and I'm already very late." Anderson and 
other hostages met children and grandchildren for the first 
time who had been born while they were in captivity. 

According to Newsweek reports, the hostages survived the 
ordeal by keeping as mentally busy as possible. For 
instance, they made a deck of cards from scraps of paper and 
a chess set from discarded aluminum foil. In addition, 
Anderson taught the others sign language so they could 
communicate from their separate cells. Undoubtedly, the 
Bible they were given was well read. 

The entire country rejoiced that the suffering of these men 
had finally come to an end; but, many could not forget the 
many wasted years they had endured. "I was happy to see 
their return, " Randall Buscaza, sophomore in Agriculture, 
said. "But it seems like there wasn't very much media 
coverage or attention paid to the situation until they were 
released. Maybe if there had been more attention to the 
situation earlier, they would have been released earlier." 

The difficulties between the West and the Middle East are 
far from over; but, the conclusion of the hostage crisis is a 
sign that relations between the United States and Iran are 
improving. 



story by Aimee Wale* 
layout by Tracy Rankin 






< T/|/(.'II wishers jubilate on the balcony at the 
i S \ u Force hospital in Wiesbadei 
many, as formei hostage \l.mn Steen arri\ 
from Syria aftei five years >>i >. apth It) 






146 Studenl Life 




* J_ < >nl Cicippio, brother of hostage Joseph Cicippio, 
changes the numbers marking hostage Jesse 
Turner's days in captivity. 



0~{> 



Lostage Terry Anderson was the last hostage to 
leave Lebanon, and the longest held American 
hostage. 




— Associated Press 

J~ ormer hostages, Terry Waite, left, and Thomas 
Sutherland, right, have a hearty laugh with Syrian 
Deputy Foreign Minister Yusef Shakour, at a press 
conference in Damascus. 



-Associated Press 



Hostage Realease 147 



X 



hm Ludden, senior in LAS, and Tom 
Pelkofer. graduate student in ALS, paddle 
slowly through one Saturday's sundown 
on Crooked Lake. 



■ 








m 



- 



■rz-~ m - ' - - m *~* 

1°" . ."."-*wj e * . 





fc*rf^^ 



— Steve Handwerkcr 

„ ^m Ludden.senior in LAS, portages his 
canoe one Friday afternoon through 
hilly woods between lakes. 




/In- w.iki travelers, some inexpert 

I .mil others well seasoned ( .mm- 

paddlers, di h e at ross lakes In the 
Sylvania Wilderness and Recreational 

\i. a n < >n.iv\ -i Natii "ill i oresl In Mi< hi 
in 



. Huidwefka 

. *im Ludden, senior In I. W>, atta< hes .1 
lure in his fishing rod on .1 Saturday 
w Ink- floating in Ken I ake 



148 Studenl Life 





kay, let's admit it. Everyone knows 
we're here to learn and to get a 
degree. But now and then all that 
studying can get a little tedious. Most 
of us usually take a break with a pizza 
in front of the T.V. but if you're tired of 
the same old thing, why not take your next 
break in the great outdoors? 
The University's Division of Outdoor Recreation 
sponsors a variety of outdoor events and excursions throughout 
the year, such as horseback riding, back pack trips and canoe trips. 
Aside from being a chance to get away from the stress of studying, 
the trips are an opportunity to get away from the monotony of corn 
fields and experience something new. 

"I loved it. Its a nice break from school," Jim Ludden, senior in 
LAS, said. Ludden, along with 14 other students, went on the fall 
canoe trip to Ottawa National Forest in Michigan. "I was 
surprised," he said. "I didn't think it would be that fun, but I had 
a blast." 

Perhaps the best part about these trips is that you don't have to 
be an expert or a nature enthusiast to go along and have fun. "The 
whole trip is outfitted for you," Ludden said. "All you have to do 
basically is sit back and have fun. In fact, I liked it so much I'm 
going again next spring, and I'm bringing my girlfriend." 

More adventurous students might want to try their hands at 
something with a high excitement quotient. If your stomach can 
take it, bungee cord jumping is one alternative. Even here, in the 
corn fields, students manage to find a place for this new sport. 
Usually, a tall crane in the middle of an open space serves its 
purpose for the brave souls in the Illini Bungee Jumping Club. 

Other students take a more traditional but no less exciting 
approach: skydiving. Skydivers, like bungee cord jumpers, have 
many reasons for participating in the sport, but excitement is 
certainly near the top of the list. "It's kind of like getting out of the 
car at 95 miles an hour," Karen Gupta, junior in Engineering, said. 
"It's kind of hard at first." 

Interested students and members of the Falling Illini Skydiving 
Club travel to Frankfurt, Indiana to jump. First-time jumpers go 
through ground school, where an instructor teaches students how 
to do the whole jump. The first jump is from 3,500 feet. As they 
improve, the jumps increases to a maximum of 15,000 feet. 

After the first jump, though, bravery is no longer a question. So 
why do skydivers keep jumping? "It sounds corny, but nature is 
beautiful from up in the sky. It looks like a quilt because it's all 
farmland where we jump," Gupta, who has jumped three times, 
said. "But mainly I go back just because its fun." 

story by Kate Olson 
layout by Bob Gonzales 



Students 



in the 



Great 



Outdoors. 



\ 




^ 






y> 


i 


W0 % 

9% 


% 


t 


V. ft 




'* 


■&K- 


'™ 


< 


mi 


1 


•. " 


■ 



X^ight drizzle did not deter the canoe- 
ists from cooking over an open fire on 
a Friday night. 



I 



Outdoor Events 149 



Keeping 
(Students 
On Their 

Toes 



u i 




t's almost midnight, and your study group 
has finally called it a night. You pack up your 
things and start the walk home. It isn't far, and 
the streets are well-lit. Still, you get an uneasy 
feeling when the wind rustles through the trees. 
And what was that sound behind you, anyway? 
While most university students know the basics 
of safety (try to walk in groups late at night, or at 
least use well-traveled routes), it seems that lately there has been 
an increase in the amount of crimes and assaults in the campus 
area. 

"Crime does seem a lot more noticeable now," Jennifer Slavik, 
senior in FAA, said. "People talk about it more often, but it hasn't 
affected me. I hope it never does." 

Reports of crimes such as vandalism and battery increased 
during 1991, according to University Police officials. While fewer 
serious crimes, such as theft, were reported, the increase of lesser 
crimes could be related to additional gang activity in Champaign 
and heightened tension among students. 

Student patrols, who work with the University Police patrolling 
the university area, haven't noticed an increase in criminal activity. 
"But they also don't patrol Green Street, between the area around 
Wright Street and Neil Street," Jason Eversole, Student Patrol and 
Security Guard Coordinator for the University Police, said. "That 
area seems to be where a lot of the reported gang activity 
occurred." 

Traditionally, campus safety infonnation has been aimed at 
women, with services such as Whistlestop, which provides "rape 
whistles" to all female students, and NiteRides. However, the fall 
semester brought an increase of attacks towards males. "I used to 
walk with him to feel safe," Stephanie Rogers, senior in ALS, said 
of her boyfriend. "Now I can't even do that." 

Rogers' boyfriend was the victim of one of several attacks 
against male students. "He wasn't alone. He was with his friend 
and his friend's girlfriend. They got off the bus and three guys, 
who were also on the bus, attacked him." 

What does the increased concern about safety, for both men and 
women, mean to students? "I feel more scared now," Rogers said. 
"After the attack, the police told us that gangs were coming in from 
Chicago. Now I try never to walk alone." 

"There are nights when I spook myself," admitted Slavik, who 
frequently spends late nights at the architecture studios. "But I'm 
very aware of what goes on around me when I'm walking home. 
I look around all the time and walk in wide open spaces." 

For most students, an awareness of the problem and how to act 
safely is most important. "I grew up in Chicago and 1 know to 
watch my back," Rogers said. "Hut a lot of Students come from the 
suburbs and small towns, where they don't get attacked or have 
muggings." 

■,\,. >t) b) Kat < )laon 
layoul by Kay Dooley 




. 




-*?<f 








150 Student Life 




-/y^esponsible about her safety, 
Bridgett Washington, junior in Com- 
munications, accepts a lift home from 
Nite Rides. The free transportation 
prevents students from having to walk 
home alone. 



4*- 





— Alex Tziortzis 

JVl_ike Krausse, senior in Engineer- 
ing, and Angie Stanfield, senior in 
Education, make their rounds inside 
the Digital Computer Lab. With many 
recent thefts of computer equipment 
around campus, the patrollers' ser- 
vices are in great demand. 



<T< 



esting the emergency phones 
around campus is one of the respon- 
sibilities of Stanfield and Krausse. 
The two are members of the Univer- 
sity of Illinois' Student Police Patrol. 



— Sean M Reed 



-Sean M Reed 



Campus Safety 151 



BGC. . .Committed to 
Brother/Sisterhood & 





he members of the Black Greek Council (BGC) are part 
of an organization far more than "Stepping" and parties, 
but committed to promoting unity and emphasizing 
service to the community. 

On September 22, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity and 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. cosponsored the an- 
nual ceremony "The Ritual" to promote unity among African- 
American students. This year's theme focused on the topic of 
"Assimilation vs. Separation". Abdul Wali Muhammad, the editor 
of the Final Call, was the keynote speaker. He elaborated on 
whether separation is a proper solution for the African-American 
community. 

"The information I gained tonight established a new view of the 
Greeks and their efforts to unify the community. As we unify, we 
must make a plan to use our resources to improve socially, 
politically and economically. If we don't, we will destroy 
ourselves," Robert Lane, sophomore in CBA, said. 

In another effort to promote service to the community, the 
members of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity hosted a Halloween Party for 
the members of the Champaign Boy's Club along with the 
members of Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho and Zeta Phi 
Beta sororities. 

"We initiated the event as an answer to interacting more with 
the youth in the community," Jerome Riley, senior in LAS, said. 
Apart from that event, the "Ques" planned a successful trip to 
the zoo with the Boy's Club, which resulted in a continued full 
fledged Big Brother program. 

"If we can influence one Black youth positively, then I feel that 
we have done our job," James White, senior in CBA, said. 

At the end of April, BGC holds their annual "Stepdown" 
competition. Money raised from the "stepdown" is collected for 
scholarships, which are awarded to high school students in the 
community. Last, year's winners were Zeta Phi Beta Sorority and 
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. At the "Stepdown", each participating 
group performs unique "steps" and routines to be judge in 
different categories. 

In 1914, the members of Omega Psi Phi initiated ritual African 
dance routines. It symbolized the oneness slaves shared as they 
were bonded in chains, forced to imitate moves a single person 
made. 

"Being a member of a fraternity or sorority is a learning process. 
It is a support group for the members, " I )avid Turner, member of 
Phi Beta Sigma, junior in CBA, said. "You are aware of the 
commitment to brother sisterhood and to the community." 



story by Tais Crawford & Derek Wesl 
layout by Tais Crawford 





J-Jmw\ Llano, senioi In I \s. and Stephen w Inters, senioi 
ln< B V"i Phi Beta Sigma i ratemit) exe< utetheii stepping 
genius aftei a weeklj ( haptei meeting i he membersalso 
perform an .mhhi.iI step show ai the ( hampaign PublU 
Libran for the community during Black Historj Month 



L52 SiiMl.ni Life 




0, 



• photo courtesy of Nina S. Sutton 



Highlights of the Growing 
Minority Greek System 



Note: All historical Black Greek organizations unanimously 
voted to actively prohibit any form of pledging in their new 
Membership In-take process. 

In 1906, Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was founded at Cornell 
University, the first historical Black Greek organization. Tradi- 
tionally, the pledge class was called Sphinxman. Their colors are 
black and gold. The founders chose black to depict black people 
and gold to symbolize royalty. Their motto is "First of all, servants 
to all, we shall transcend all". 

The University chapter, the Tau chapter, was founded in 
1917. They host the "Ritual" with Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Ebony and Ivory with Sigma Phi Epsilon and help in a Decatur 
Special Olympic Event. 

Alpha 'Kgppa Alpha Sorority, the oldest black sorority, was 
founded in 1908 at Howard University. The sorority colors are 
apple green and salmon pink. A pledge was called an Ivy. The 
main objective is to "service all mankind". 

The first black sorority on campus was Gamma chapter of 
AKA, founded in 1914. In previous years, they have done service 
projects at the Women's Shelter. 

•Kappa ACphaPsiVvatemity was founded at Indiana University in 
1911. Their colors are "Krimson and Kream." Pledges were 
called Scrollers. The "Nupes" are known for "twirling" red and 
white striped canes during their step performances. Their motto 
is "achievement." 

Beta chapter was founded in 1913, the first black greeks on 
campus. This year, they volunteered at Convenant's Crisis Center 
and the YMCA. 

•DehaSiamalhetaSoTonty, Inc. was founded in 1913 at Howard 
University when a group of 22 former AKA's broke from the 
sorority as a result of different ideas concerning goals and ideals. 
DST is the largest black public service sorority of over 95,000 
members. A national five-point program is directed at educa- 



uring New Student Week, members of BGC spon- 
sored a Quad Step Show. Members of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, Inc., Nina Sutton, junior in ENG, Raqual Farmer, 
junior in LAS & LaShonda Stewart, senior in LAS, dis- 
played their unique pyramid symbol & perform their 
routine as students watched the festivities. 



SI, 



-lien Bryson. senior in Communications. Kevin 
Da\ is. senioi in I \v and Darryl Bullock , sophomore in 
CBA. dramatized a situation of a Black guy going to the 
"bars" with his White friend. This topic ol Assimilation vs. 
Separation was discussed at the Ritual. 




tional and economic development and community, political and 
international involvement. Their colors are crimson and cream 
and pledges were called Pyramids. 

The Deltas founded Alpha Nu chapter in 1932. DST and 
Alpha Phi Alpha host the "Rituals". They also hold can shakes for 
sickle cells, drive for Niterides and registered voters for the 
upcoming national election. 

OmegaPsiPhifralemity was founed in 191 1 at Howard Univer- 
sity. The "Que dog" colors are purple and gold and pledges were 
called Lamps. 

The Pi Psi chapter of this campus was established in 1929. 
Their projects include food drives, raffles and trips with the 
Champaign Boys' Club. 

Phi 'Beta Sigma fraternity was founded in 1914 at Howard 
University. Chapters are established in the U.S., Africa and Virgin 
Islands. Their colors are royal blue and pure white, and pledges 
were called Crescents. Their motto is "Culture for Service, and 
Service for Humanity". 

Epsilon XI chapter was founded in 1972. Several community 
services include Food for Family with the Eastern Illinois Food 
Bank and a Halloween party with the Champaign Boys' Club. 

Zeta (Phi Beta Sorority, founded in 1920 at Howard University, 
has the only official constitutional bind as a sister and brother 
organization with Phi Beta Sigma. The sorority colors are also 
royal blue and pure white and pledges were called Archonians. 

Nu Delta chapter of Z PHI B helped the residents of 
Americana Nursing Home wrap Christmas gifts. 

The youngest black sorority is Sigma gamma 'Mo, was founded at 
Butler University in 1922. Over 25,000 members wear the sorority 
colors royal blue and antique gold, and pledges were called Auroras. 

The SGRho chapter Delta Rho is involved in fund-raisers for 
health centers and the Matthew House and national support 
projects such as the March of Dimes. 



The youngest black fraternity is 
founded in 1963- 



Iota Phi Theta, which was 



Other blossoming Greek groups include two hispanic groups 
is AlphaPsi Lambda, a coed fraternity and Sigma Lambda 'Beta, a male 
fraternity. 



Marysia Johnson 



Black Greek Council 153 




■■ 



■'. 



Leukemia 




Deceives 
a Boost 



\,, 






ajor feats of stamina and endurance 
rarely go unnoticed in today's world. 
The case of Matt George, a Univer- 
sity of Illinois junior, is no exception. 
George set out to break the Giiiness 
Book of World Records record for most 
consecutive hours of tennis play, and 
he accomplished it. 
On Sunday, October 26 at approximately 1 
p.m., George added one hour to the already amazing 
record of 125 straight hours of tennis play. The marathon 
began on the previous Tuesday at 8 a.m. The purpose for 
this event was to raise money to benefit the Leukemia 
Society of Champaign. 

"I heard a radio spot about leukemia that was a half- 
hour long," George said. "It hit me, and I thought I could 
do something to help out." 

Since he is a tennis pro and the coach at Parkland 
College, George thought this was an ideal record worth 
striving for. "At times it got tough. I was in a lot of pain, 
and was mentally out of it after about hour 40, but my 
family helped," George said. "My brother, Andy, stayed by 
my side, feeding positive thoughts into my head." 

George's hard work paid off as he raised over $22,000 
for leukemia. In addition to write-in and call-in pledges, 
the tennis players who went against George paid $10 an 
hour to face him during his grueling record attempt. There 
were also corporate sponsors such as Mountain Dew, 
WLRW radio, WCIA Channel 3 television and Spaulding. 
These sponsors helped immensely with the event providing 
food and refreshments throughout the week for everyone 
involved. 

George was glad to help out the organization, because 
of the cause they represent. "I was very nervous, but it 
worked out fine." 

Chances are, this record won't be reset by George. 
Even though it raised a lot of money, "I'd never do it 
again," said George. "It's one of those things that I'm glad 
I'd done it, but I was in a lot of pain." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout, by Jim 6zczupaj 



JVLmx George acknowledges the crowd after complet- 
ing his world record. George accomplished the record .it 
1:00 pm on Sunday, October 27, 1'Wi in the Champaign 

Park District Tennis Center. 




1)1 Studenl Life 



' 



m 



In his final hour of play, Matt George helps Stephanie 
Cobb hit the ball over the net. Seven-year-old Cobb is the 
leukemia poster child. 



m? 




fin 



4 



?v* 



So 



Y 



p 



\L\y 







— Brigid Nagle 

O tephanie Cobb gives Matt George a hug after he sets 
the world record. Over $22,000 was raised for leukemia 
research. 



itting the ball over the net, Matt George begins his 
assault on the world record for consecutive hours of 
tennis play. George played for 126 consecutive hours. 



Matt George 155 



rease paint is applied 
by Chief Illiniwek, Kurt 
Gruben, before the John 
Hancock Bowl. Gruben 
takes 45 minutes to apply 
the paint before each 
game. 

tretching out in his 
dressing room, Kurt 
Gruben prepares for his 
performance. Gruben 
performed his traditional 
dance during half time of 
the John Hancock Bowl. 





L56 Studenl Life 







hief Illiniwek's tradition started in 1926 when the assistant 
band director at the time, Ray Dvorak, suggested the per- 
formance of a Native American dance during half time of the 
Illinois vs. University of Pennsylvania game in Philadel- 
phia. Lester Leutwiler, a student interested 
in Native American lore, was chosen for 
the portrayal through the 1928 season. Thus, 
the Chief was born. Along with it came a storm of 
controversy that to this day has yet to die. 

This year Pro-Chief and Anti-Chief supporters went head to 
head on numerous occasions. Chief Illiniwek was absent from two 
traditional university events, "Be A Part From the Start," which is 
the annual new student welcoming program, and the Homecoming 
parade. Anti-Chief supporters, however, attended both of the 
events. The University cited "overkill" and "safety precautions for 
students and the Chief" as reasons for not having the Chief at the 
events. 

In addition to the absence from some traditional events, some 
student groups took official action against the Chief. The Mini 
Union Board attempted to ban the sale of any Mini paraphernalia 
bearing the Chief logo at the Mini Union and the Mini Union 
Bookstore due to racial implications. However, the board of 
trustees promptly rejected the proposal. 

Along with accusations that the Chief is a racist symbol, Anti- 
Chief supporters are unhappy with his Native American dance. 
The argument is that since current Chief, Kurt Gruben, senior in 
Engineering, is Caucasian and not Native American, how can he 
possibly perform a Native American religious dance? 

According to Gruben the dance that the Chief does is not a 
religious dance but a different type of dancing called "fancy 
dancing . " Leutwiler learned an authentic Sioux dance for his 1 926 
performance. "It is this rendition of the Sioux dance which has 
evolved into the dance of today," Gruben said. 

Whether or not Gruben is holding true to tradition is irrelevant 
because Pro-Chief supporters and Anti-Chief supporters are still 
up in arms. And both view points use words like "tradition" and 
"integrity" in their rhetoric. In any case, the Chief issue looks to be 
one of the most explosive issues on the U of I campus for years 
to come. 

story by Derek West 
layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



t the end of his half time 
routine Chief Illiniwek, Kurt 
Gruben, raises his arms. 
Gruben learned a traditional 
dance for the ceremonious 
routine. 

he finishing touches on 
Chief Illiniwek's costume are 
completed as Kurt Gruben 
ties the sides of his top. 
Gruben dresses during the 
first half of each game. 




AUofI 




Chief Illiniwek 157 




..■ 



Many 



'•<■ 




■. 



tudents returned to campus in the fall to reports 
that fellow student, Nandhini "Nan" Subbiah, had 
disappeared on August 9th while driving to school. 
The story of her disappearance gained enormous 
amounts of attention across the state, stirring 
controversy as it spread. 
Subbiah was finally found November l6th in a 
forest area of Greenswamp, Florida. Her first 
explanation to police was that she had been kidnapped 
by two men on her way to the U of I. After several days 
of questioning, the police announced on November 
22nd that the case was being closed because her state- 
ments contained "too many inconsistencies." 
Students breathed a sigh of relief that Subbiah was home and 
safe, but without a clear explanation of what had happened other 
emotions and questions arose. Rumors began spreading that she 
had not been abducted, but had left of her own volition for a cross 
country adventure. Finally, in January, the Chicago Tribune 
printed an article detailing what actually occurred from August 9th 
to November 19th, according to "investigators, people she was 
close to in college and friends of her family," the article said. 

The day she disappeared, Subbiah called her friends, who were 

already in Champaign, at about 12:30 PM from a Bloomington 

service station saying she was having car trouble. Jennifer Warner, 

junior in LAS and Subbiah's summer roommate, was quoted as 

saying, "She seemed fine. It didn't seem to be a big deal." After 

having repairs made, Subbiah drove away 

A short while after she left the service station, Subbiah stopped 

y->v • at a McDonald's in Bloomington. It was there that she met a man 

) f=s. fr\ r\ \ f\ s he did not know and agreed to give him a ride to C-U When they 

JXLO LLICLI 1 1 arrived at Subbiah's house, they found that her friends had already 

left for a trip to Great America. Subbiah entered the house to 
answer the phone and the stranger followed her in and attacked 
her. After Subbiah fought him off, he left. 

Subbiah then got in her car and began to drive south on 
Interstate 57. Because she was in shock, she did not know where 
she was going she just continued to drive. Feeling sick, she pulled 
off of the road just outside of Champaign. This is where she 
believes she lost her checkbook, school ID and key chain that 
were found August 22nd by a state landscaping crew. 

Subbiah continued her trek south and met two men driving a 
white pick-up truck at a rest stop. In order to put the traumatic 
experience behind her, Subbiah decided to accompany the men 
on a trip they were taking to California. 

According to the article, this is the point where Subbiah's story 
becomes unclear. Subbiah traveled with the men to San Diego. 
She had multiple opportunities when left alone to call home but 
did not. She told authorities that the men had ordered her not to 
make any calls. They continued their trip, passing through Las 
Vegas, Colorado and Missouri, among other locations. Ultimately, 
they reached Florida where the men began to demand that she 
engage in sexual relations with them. When she refused the men 
tied her to a tree in Green Swamp, Fla. and hit her < >n the head with 
a bottle. After they abandoned her, Subbiah was able to get lice. 
She wandered around the forest for two days before being found 
by Anita Marie Young, who took her the Lakeland Police Depart- 
ment. 

Although the provided explanations may be hard lor .some to 
believe, the article suggests that the ordeal may have been an 
"emotional kidnapping." Friends speculate that she was "drugged, 
or jusi so traumatized that she lacked the will to try to escape." 
Many questions arc unaswered cconcerning the ease; but. most 
likely, we will never know what happened. We <.\o. however. 
( ( mtinue to be thankful lor her sale return. 

I ■» \mi. i \\ Bl ! 
i>. ill I -■ 



Unanswered 



158 Studenl Life 



S\ \ .u u-i\ oi newspapers ( >>\ 
ered the controversy ol Nan 
Subbiah Subbiah did not n 
i,. school during the 1991 
s< liool yeai 



V 








5 S s 







^V 










i 





J. \ 





AC, 



Associated Press Photo 



. andhini Subbiah arrives at 
Rockford Airport, accompanied 
by her parents, after a three 
month disappearance. Subbiah's 
inconsistent explanations of her 
ordeal created much turmoil on 
campus. 






Daily Illini file photo 



Nan Subbiah 159 



- Sean M. Reed 





It's ALL In 






The Numbers 




UI 




Opp 


38 


East Carolina 


31 



19 



51 



10 



21 



22 



41 



Missouri 



Houston 



24 Minnesota 



Ohio State 



Iowa 



Wisconsin 



Purdue 



Michigan 



23 



10 



24 



11 Northwestern 17 



14 



20 



24 Michigan State 27 



John Hancock Bowl 



UCLA 



6 




During the post- 
game perfor- 
mance, the March- 
ing Mini's baritone 
section plays their 
part. The Marching 
Illini perform four 
times on each foot- 
ball Saturday: pre- 
game, halftime, 
post-game and 
march back to the 
band building. 



On Pork Day George 
Bark, 1991 Illinois 
State Barbecue 
Champion, pre- 
pares his roasted 
pig before the 
Michigan game. The 
day is sponsored by 
the Illinois Pork Pro- 
ducers Foundation. 



Sean Reed 




Sean Reed 



Defensive backs sopho- 
more Filmel Johnson and 
senior Marlon Primous 
prepare to tackle a Minne- 
sota receiver. Primous 
earned All-Big Ten honors 
for the fourth year in a row. 



Overall 6-6 



T<* ^ 




OOTB AL 



Mackovic's Final Year Leads To 
Third Consecutive Winning Season 





I———— Mini HI 1 hlllliWi'llllli— 



Football. The word itself 
brings to mind many images. 
Football means much more 
than young men, goalposts 
and shoulder pads at a Big 
Ten university with as much 
history and tradition as the 
University of Illinois. Foot- 
ball is the smell of hot dogs, 
the sound of a gun firing and 
the band beginning to play, 
the feel of frozen feet under 
wool socks, and the taste of 
hot chocolate or a grilled 
burger from the pre-game 
barbecue. 

The pre-game party is es- 
sential to the game day, for it 
is in the hours before the 
game that the festivities 
which make up Illinois foot- 
ball begin. Illinois football 
fans have a variety of options 
for the way they spend their 
pre-game time. A large 
number of highly visible Illini 
fans choose to spend these 
hours barbecuing in the 
parking lots and grass fields 
surrounding Memorial Sta- 
dium. 

This activity is so popular 
that a word has been coined 



Max Waisvisz, of Mad Max' Tickets, tries to 
scalp "good" seats to the Big Ten classic 
between Illinois and Michigan. Before each 
game prospective ticket buyers can always 
find a scalper willing to sell them entrance 
to the game for anywhere from $10-$ 100 
depending on the importance of the game. 



to describe it— TAILGATING 
(or, as it. is often referred to on 
t h ampus, TAIL- 

ING). Tailgate parties 
in size from a small 
oily gathering to a large 
group of several hundred un- 
der a huge orange and blue 
tent. 

The largest gathering of 
tailgaters usually meets on 
the Marching Illinl's annual 
Pork Day, which draws many 
fans who look forward to the 
festive pig roast. 

Students also gather for in- 
door apartment parties (espe- 
cially when the weather turns 
cold) or at fraternity/ sorority 
football block parties. 

Without a doubt, every pre- 
game party requires some sort 
of grill, orange and blue 
clothing and a lot of Illini 
spirit. 

While tailgaters, apartment 
and block partiers, and the 
Illini fans at home on their 
couches gear up for an after- 
noon of cheering, participants 
in many Illini organizations 
prepare for an afternoon of 
hard work. A big part of every 
game is the entertainment 
provided by the band, cheer- 
leaders and the Illinettes. 

The band and the Illinettes 
spend the pre-game marching 
from the Armory to the sta- 
dium and race onto the field 
from its four corners when the 
pre-game clock reads 15:30. 

Few people have a better 
view of the show than the 
members of the media, who 
have seats in the press box 
above the west side of the 
stadium. Normally, the press 
box pre-game pork dinner be- 
gins about 2 1 /2 hours before 
kickoff. 

As the reporters eat, the 
band performs and the fans 
stream into the stadium. At 
this time, the athletes prepare 




— Bill Lulhy 



Pushing his way through a 
Missouri defender, junior 
running back Steve Feagin 
gains yardage. The Missouri 
Tigers upset the Illini 23-19 
in Columbus, Missouri. 



Junior wide receiver Jon 
Wright jumps for the pass in 
the Illini's first game versus 
East Carolina. Both 
Wright's father and grandfa- 
ther lettered in Illinois foot- 
ball when they were under- 
graduates. 





A quarterback sack against the Houston 
Cougars is registered by Illini senior de- 
fensive lineman Mike Poloskey and se- 
nior defensive tackle Jon Gustafsson. 
For their efforts, the entire Illinois de- 
fense was named Big Ten Defensive 
Player of the Week. 



Marysia Johnson 




ERFORMANG 




— Bill Luthy 

For Dad's Day and another touchdown against the Wisconsin Badgers, the male cheerleaders and their dads 
do push-ups. Push-ups are an Illinois tradition each time the Illini score either a field goal or touchdown. 



themselves mentally and 
physically in the east side 
locker rooms with their 
coaches. 

The band wraps tap their 
pre-game show as the Chiei 
begins to put his war paii 
and the Illini football team 
races onto the field amid the 
deafening roar of the crowd. 
At capacity, Memorial Sta- 
dium seats 70,053 and the 
games usually draw an aver- 
age attendance of 60,000 fans. 

The players line up on the 

field, fans begin to jingle their 

keys and the band crashes its 

cymbals as the 

Ekickoff starts the 
game which usu- 
ally ends up being 
about 3 1/2 hours 
long. When you 
look back at those 
afternoons and how 
the Illini performed, you can 
see that at an Illinois game, 
the phrase "on any given day, 
at any given moment, any 
team can beat the other" will 
always hold true. 

Illini fans, not to mention 
University of Houston senior 
quarterback David Klingler, 
were amazed when the Illini 
defeated the the top ten 
ranked University of Houston 
on September 21. The score 
was Illini 51 - Houston 10. At 
the helm of Illinois' offense, 
quarterback Jason Verduzco 
passed for a total of 204 yards. 
Verduzco's statistics were 
highly commendable consid- 
ering the Heismann trophy 
candidate from Houston 
passed for only a total of 144 



I 




Pitching the ball to senior running 
back Steve Feagin. junior quarter- 
back Jason Verduzco concentrates on 
the play. Verduzco's passing effi- 
ciency was one of the top in the Big 
Ten. 



Michigan's running back is tackled 
by freshman cornerback Robert 
Crumpton and senior free safety 
Marlon Primous. Primous was nomi- 
nated for the Jim Thorpe award 
given to the top defensive back in the 
country. 




Sean R« ed 




experience: dancing Illinettes, 
a premier college band, dra- 
matic team entrances, run- 
ning to the nearest concession 
stand, and first and fore- 
most— THE CHIEF. 

Mini football offers its share 
of individuality to the typical 
half-time image. Chief 
Illiniwek is one of the major 
original standouts that the 
University offers to the fans 
and followers of Illinois foot- 
ball. Except for a few special 
appearances, the only place 
for fans to catch a glimpse of 
the Chief during the fall is to 
watch him dance during the 
half-time shows of the football 
games. 

Along with traditions such 
as the Chief in the half-time 
show, the University dedi- 
cates a theme to each home 
game. Responsive to current 
world concerns with the re- 
cently ended Persian Gulf 
War, the first game of the 
season against the East 
Carolina Pirates was desig- 
nated Armed Forces Appre- 
ciation Day. The band fol- 
lowed this theme with in- 
tensely patriotic music and a 
special ceremony with Uni- 
versity students and alumni 
veterans. 

The second home game 
against Houston was desig- 
nated Band Day. Huge blocks 
of varying colors lined up 
across the northeast side of 
the stadium, created by the 
different band uniforms of 
over 3,000 high school band 
members from 46 schools lo- 
cated in Illinois, Indiana and 
Missouri. The contemporary 
half-time numbers ranged 



Block-I displays Gumby as one of the fea- 
tures of the half-time show. Block-I is one of 

jg the largest card cheering sections in the 

13 nation. 



from "There's No Busii 
L e Show Business" to "You 
Ave the Sunshine of My Life." 
The band always finishes its 
half-time show with the fa- 
mous "Three in One," 'The 
Pride of the Illini" and "Hail to 
the Orange" which ends in the 
Chiefs straddle jump on the 
50 -yard line. 

The themes of the Minne- 
sota and Wisconsin games, 
Homecoming and Dad's Day 
respectively, were geared to- 
ward alumni and parents. The 
half-time shows for these 
games and the remaining 
games against Ohio State and 
Michigan contained much 
energy, originality and select 
guest appearances from the 
Homecoming Court and many 
fathers of the field performers. 

Many fans spent half-time 
doing other things besides 
watching the show. Some got 
in line for the concession 
stands, which boasted lines of 
up to 45 minutes during the 
busiest times. Other people 
decided to head home, espe- 
cially on days like the Wis- 
consin game of Dad's Day 
Weekend when the tempera- 
ture dipped below 15 degrees. 

Members of the media en- 
joyed a refreshment break, 
and the football players got a 
break from play, with another 
talk from the coaching staff. 
With one minute of half-time 
remaining, the team bursts 
onto the field, and the fans, 
with keys poised to jingle, 
awaited the kickoff which 
would begin the second half. 

The second half of an Illini 
football game is traditionally 
the most awaited part of the 
game, when the Illini defense 
takes hold and the offense 
puts the big plays in motion. 
Although this held true this 
season, the second half of the 




Chief Illiniwek, senior 
Kurt Gruben, performs a 
split during his tradi- 
tional half-time cer- 
emony. The 1991 season 
was Gruben's second 
year portraying the chief. 



A handoff to junior run- 
ning back Steve Feagin 
enables junior quarter- 
back Jason Verduzco to 
finish the play. Feagin's 
2 1 carries and 118 yards 
versus Northwestern 
were both regular season 
highs for Illinois. 







M.tlk t 




Throwing their cards in joy, Block-I 
finishes their half-time show. Each 
member of Block-I was distributed 
eight different colored cards. 



■ 




EREMONIOU 




The Illinettes 
chear on freshman 
offensive lineman 
Derek Allen before 
a home game. The 
Illinettes perform 
during halftime of 
both football and 
basketball games. 



season was staggering com- 
pared to the first and the sight 
of a bowl game diminished 
when the Illini lost to its fa- 
vorite rival, the University of 
Michigan. 

The Illini finished the sea- 
son losing three straight 
games but, by what seemed 
like a stroke of error, were 
invited to the John Hancock 
Bowl in El Paso . Texas . Illinoi s 
fans had not given up hope 
yet. Although Illinois had not 
won a bowl game in the past 
two years, there was a light on 
the horizon when, only weeks 
before the Illini were to travel 
to Texas, Coach Mackovic left 
for a new position at the Uni- 
versity of Texas and defensive 
coordinator Lou Tepper took 
the reins. The excitement of 
the early season began to 
build once again 

Sand Texas sud- 
denly didn't 
seem like a bad 
state to visit for 
Christmas 
break. 

El Paso, 
Texas. A small town set back 
in the mountains. The place 
where the Illini would face 
their 1983 Rose Bowl nem- 
esis, the UCLA Bruins. The 
coaches of each team had 
predicted that the game would 
be a battle of the defensive 
lines and fortunately for the 
Illini, this was Coach Tepper's 
forte. 

The Illini played great de- 
fense, just as expected. There 
was only one problem: the 
Bruins played a stronger of- 
fense, something the Illini did 
not expect. The final score: 
Illinois 3 - UCLA 6. It was a 
hard game for both teams, evi- 
dent in the fact that all points 
earned came from field goals. 



% 

Marysia Johnson 



Illinois' defensive line tackles a UCLA Bruin running back. The 
John Hancock was Illinois' third straight bowl appearence. 



Hands are raised as the flag corp finishes 
their halftime performance. The flag corp is 
part of the 300* Marching Illini. 



So for the Illini and new 
coach Tepper, a beginning 
ended as not much of a great 
start. But as always, the Illini 
will fight back with a new 
coach, returning players and a 
refurbished stadium. Now, 
win or lose, it was time for the 
Illini to do what they did best: 
party. 

Whether the Illini football 
game ends in a victory or a 
defeat, the majority of Illini 




RADinONA 







fans who attended or merely 
watched the game at home 
participated in some sort of 
post-game activities. The 
spirit of the crowd may some- 
what depend on the outcome 
of the game (and it certainly 
affects the mood of the players 
and coaches), but campus- 
town merchants can always 
count on a crowd of fans after 
the game whether or not the 
Illini win. 

Champaign-Urbana mer- 
chants who own restaurants 
and bars on campus play host 
to fans who leave Memorial 
Stadium and want a place to 
relax, eat, drink, celebrate or 
party with their fellow fans. 
Most restaurants in town fo- 
cus their attention on this 
post-game consumer, with 
Illini wear and paraphernalia 





. rrfiwirtr 




— Mark Cowan 

The Marching Illini pro- 
vides halftime entertain- 
ment for the crowd in El 
Paso, Texas. Both the 
UCLA and Illinois march- 
ing bands played during 
the bowl. 



Rejoicing after a good play, senior defensive 
back Mike Hopkins, freshman comerback 
Rod Boykin and junior cornerback Fred Cox 
give each other a high-five. Hopkins was 
Playboy Magazine's Anson Mount Scholar - 
Athelete of the Year. 



clearly visible in their estab- 
lishments. Many of the em- 
ployees who work at the busy 
restaurants and bars on 
campus are students, so they 
have to leave the football 
games as early as half-time to 
make it to their jobs in time for 
the rush. 

'The tips that you make af- 
ter a game make it worth 
missing part of it," Angela 
Bouque, junior in LAS and 
Pizzeria Uno employee, said. 

Still, there are many fans 
who decide not to spend their 
post-game in a crowded bar or 
restaurant. Many fans return 
to their apartments, homes, 
dorm rooms or to the resi- 
dence of a friend and enjoy a 
more personal party with their 
fellow Illini fans. Much like 
the pre-game barbecue, these 
events normally contain a lot 
of food and spirit. Other Illini 
fans do not attend any type of 
party — they simply get in their 
cars and drive home. Most of 
these fans are from out of town 
and have a long trip ahead of 
them. 

While Illini fans busied 
themselves with their various 
post-game activities, the foot- 
ball players and coaches 
showered and answered 
questions from the press in 
the post-game interviews held 
after every game. Members of 
the media had a long night 
ahead of them, waiting for 
post-game statistics, inter- 
viewing and writing their final 
stories. The players looked 
forward to an upbeat practice 
week if they had played well, 
and a more grueling week if 
they had not. 

The band, cheerleaders and 



Mark Cowan 



Walking the sidelines, head coach John 
Mackovic contemplates the next play. Mackovic 
coached the Illini three consecutive winning 
seasons. 



Illinettes seemed to have the 
.longest day of all. At the end of 
the game, the band repeated 
their half-time show for the 
fans who stayed to watch and 
then marched back to the Ar- 
mory. Their hard day of work 
then reached an end. 
The day of Illini football be- 



Newly appointed head 
football coach Lou 
Tepper gives encour- 
agement to senior 
wide reciever Gus 
Palma before the bowl 
game. Tepper was ap- 
pointed after John 
Mackovic moved on to 
the University of 
Texas. 




HANGE 




gan early and ended late — 
with activities busying the 
stretch of the day. No one 
complained about the hectic 
schedule. Illini football play- 
ers, coaches, band members, 
workers, cheerleaders, 
Illinettes, alumni, parents, 
students and fans of all kinds 
appreciate the tradition and 
the events which make up 
football at the University. 
From the play-by-play, to tail- 
gating, to half-time, to post- 
game, Illini football certainly 
has a tradition, and the word 
itself brings to mind countless 
images to everyone who has 
experienced it. 

— story — 
theresa a. robbins 

captions and headlines — 
laura lichtenstein 

— layout — 
mike krupicka 

helen vlahos 

— editor — 
dustan drolsum 

football section 
printed on recycled paper Q 



Offensive coordinator 
Gene Dahlquist de- 
scribes to the Illini 
what needs to be 
done. Dahlquist has 
been with the Illini for 
five years. 




Balloons fly through the air as the Marching 
Illlni wait to perform their halftime show. 
The balloons were a part of the UCLA march- 
ing band's halftime. 



Signifying their concentration on first 
quarter play, the Illini wait to run onto the 
field at the John Hancock Bowl in El Paso, 
Texas. 





I7« Athletics 




Athletics will be remembered by all Fighting Mini fans. From the 70,000 fan-packed 
Memorial Stadium to the tenth anniversary of Big Ten women's athletics, the year was 
filled with its many peaks and valleys. 

The 1991-92 school year was a year of highlights. For the sixteenth straight year, the 
women's volleyball team competed in the NCAA competition. For the men's 
basketball team, it was a year to build < >n, as they battled against strong teams in hopes 
of reaching the NCAA Championship. 

Individual successes were also celebrated this year. Chris Richardson, freshman 
kicker for the Mini football team, kicked the winning field goal at the Ohio State game. 
And for university track runners, Kelly McNee and Tonja Buford, sights were set on 
the 1992 Olympic Games in Barcelona, Spain. A personal best was set by tennis star 
Matt George when he broke the world record for the longest tennis match played. 

The season als' had its down side. The Mini football team lost its edge in the last 
three games of the season, and travelled to the John Hancock bowl where they were 
defeated by the UCLA Bruins. The campus was stunned when Coach John Mackovich 
...inounced that he would not accompany the Mini to El Paso, Texas. For men's 
basketball player Andy Kaufman, the season seemed grim as he became ineligible to 
play on Coach Lou Henson's team. Finally, the athletic community felt a sudden jolt 
when Magic Johnson announced that he contracted the HIV virus and would no longer 
play professional basketball with the Lakers or compete in the 1992 Olympic Games. 

Athletics at the University of Illinois will always be an integral part of student and 
community life. This year we saw the ups and downs of teams and individuals and 
shared the emotions of all players, coaches and fans. The Fighting Mini have one 
tradition that surpasses all others — the tradition of spirit. 

Dustan Drolsum, Athletics Editor 



- Mark Cowan 



FT 



A K E S 



&> 



K 



I N E> S 



179 




Unknown Players 

Earn Shot 



Looking back on the 1990- 
91 basketball season, 
many people felt, all things 
considered, that it was one of 
the finest seasons ever played 
by an Illini team. "It was one of 
the most gratifying seasons 
because we had lost all five 
starters from 1989-1990," head 
coach Lou Henson said. 

The loss of key players and 
the ramifications of last year's 
NCAA sanctions against Illi- 
nois hindered the Illini inn 
their efforts to move up in the 
Big Ten standings. "It hurt our 
recruiting," said Henson, "and 
our players thought we were 
severely penalized . They were 
determined to play well and, 
in a sense, get some revenge." 
The team finished with 21 
wins for the season, but were 
barred from the NCAA tour- 
nament. This is one of the 
goals for this year's team as 
they are now allowed to 
qualify for post-season play. 

"We surprised a lot of people 
last season," sophomore for- 
ward T.J. Wheeler said. "It 
was good to be the underdog. 
We had a good shot at the 
NCAA tourney, but couldn't 



i 



go because of the sanctions. 
The sanctions hurt us recruit- 
ing. We do have two good 
freshmen, though, and we 
have two good ones coming in 
for 1992-1993." 

"Hard work and playing to- 
gether paid off. We were also 
fortunate to win a lot of close 
games,"Sophomore forward 
Tom Michael said,. 

One of the recruits hoping to 
make an impact on the squad 
over the season is Robert 
Bennett. The sanctions against 
U of I did not cause him to 
hesitate when making his 
decion to come here. "A lot of 
people turned away from 
coming here," Bennett said. "I 
wanted to play at the U of I 
since my freshman year of 
high school, so when the op- 
portunity presented itself, I 
took it." 

Looking towards the season, 
"This will be the toughest year 
we'll have in a while. We'll 
compete, and maybe win 
some upsets, "Henson said. 
"We're out to win each and 
every game, but we may only 
finish in the middle of the Big 
Ten." 



Henson will mainly rely on 
five sophomores to carry the 
team. Wheeler and Michael 
will start, as well as Deon 
Thomas, Rennie Clemmons 
and Scott Pierce. Clemmons 
set a school freshman record 
for points scored in a season in 
1990-91. Thomas is living up 
to expectations, as he showed 
he could take the heat of the 
Big Ten last season. Bennett 
and junior Brooks Taylor also 
figure to see a lot of playing 
time. 

It will be tough for the Illini 
because of the strength of the 
Big Ten. After tying for third 
place last season, they will 
have to contend with top 
ranked Indiana, Ohio State 
and Michigan. 

Also, the loss of their only 
scholarship senior, Andy 
Kaufmann will hurt. "We lost 
a player who scored over 21 
points a game last season," 

Continued on page 182 

Reaching for the pass, sophomore 
center Dean Thomas, out- 
stretches his arms for the ball against 
Hawaii. At 6'9", Thomas is the tallesl 

member of the team. 



L80 Athletics 



y <& 

***,// 




i 




A m+ 



- Mark Cowan 



In front of a Connecticut guard, sophomore for- 
ward Scott Pierce dribbles down court. Pierce is 
the only out-of-state player on the 1991-92 team, 
hailing from Euless, Texas. 

As junior guard Brooks Taylor tries for the re- 
bound, Hawaii defenders attempt a rebound. 
The Illini beat Hawaii 69-64 en route to the Illini 
Classic Tournament Championship. 



4 

urn 



V 



Men's Basketball 181 



UI 



Sophomore forward Tom 
Michael fights for the ball 
against Purdue. Michael is one of 
five sophomores on the squad. 

I 



It's ALL In 

The Numbers 



opp 



60 


Penn State 


65 


95 


N.E. Louisiana 


70 


78 


Tennessee State 


56 


69 


Hawaii 


64 


76 


Washington 


55 


56 


Temple 


92 


84 


Maryland-Baltimore 


71 


44 


Missouri 


61 

87 

77 


94 


Illinois-Chicago 


66 


Connecticut 


74 


Purdue 


72 


75 


Michigan State 


77 


69 


Iowa 


74 


61 


Michigan 


68 


74 


Wisconsin 


67 


53 


Minnesota 


54 


74 


Ohia State 


72 


43 


Northwestern 


46 


65 


Indiana 


76 


76 


Purdue 


71 


74 


Minnesota 


58 


78 


Wisconsin 


92 


77 


Iowa 


72 


92 


Northwestern 


65 


60 


Indiana 


76 


80 


Michigan State 


71 


70 


Ohio State 


82 




Michigan 


59 




r^\ uringa timeout, head coach 




1 ) Lou Hensen 


explains new 




strategy to the team 


Hensen is the 




fifth winningest £ 


ictive NCAA 




coach with 577 victories. 



L82 4thletica 




Continued from page 180 

Henson said. "He could hit 
crucial baskets too." 

Players on the team seem 
more enthused about this 
season as another chance to 
prove their worth. 

"Last year we couldn't go 
to the tourney, but we 
proved we wouldn't easily 
fold," said Michael. "This 
year we want to finish in the 
upper division of the Big 
Ten and we want to be able 
to say we played hard each 
game and learned each 
game." 

Despite fielding a young 




team, the Illini showed much 
mettle in winning their 13th 
straight Illini Classic, defeat- 
ing Hawaii, Washington and 
South Carolina State along the 
way. The team also played a 
brave game against Connecti- 
cut, then undefeated and 
ranked fifth in the nation. Af- 
ter leading much of the game, 
Illinois fell short in the end. 
Michigan almost fell victim to 
the Illini as well, but were able 
to escape a valiant charge in 
the end. 

Looking towards improve- 
ments, "We're playing better 
ball, but we have to rebound 
better and run more." Bennett 
said, "We are starting to come 
together as a team." 

Before the season began, 
Wheeler said, "We all want to 
improve, and have a good show- 
ing in the NCAA tourney." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by Mike Krupicka 

Under the basket, sophomore for- 
wards Tom Michael and Dean 
Thomas reach for the rebound against 
Connecticut. Both Michael and Tho- 
mas were leading scorers and 
rebounders for the Illini. 



- Mark Cowan 




Trying to get by his Penn State 
defender, sophomore guard 
TJ Wheeler dribbles the ball. Penn 
State upset the Illini 60-65 in the 
team's home opener. 



- Alex Tziortzis 



Men's Basketball 183 




— Mark Cowan 

Tonya Booker, sophmore, desperately at- 
tempts to block this shot. The Illini's 
defensive strength will hopefully prove help- 
ful in the Big Ten season. 

Sophomore Mandy Cunningham passes 
over the heads of two opponents. 
Cunningham earned freshman-of-the-year 
honors last season. 




i;:i Athletics 



Freshmen Bring 

Enthusiasm 



"" his season marks the 
-*- tenth anniversary of Illini 
women' s basketball in the Big 
Ten. The anniversary draws 
attention to the varsity pro- 
gram, which has had its share 
of ups and downs in the past 
few seasons. Kathy Lindsey, 
head coach of the 1991-1992 
women's basketball team cer- 
tainly has a tough season 
ahead. With four freshmen, 
three sophomores and one 
transfer student, the team has 
a lot of youth and inexperi- 
ence. 

The 1990-1991 team finished 
up in eighth place in the Big 
Ten, with a record of six wins 
and 12 losses. But early in the 
Big Ten season, the team 
showed much more promise 
for the upcoming year. 

"With a much worked-for 
win over Michigan and a close 



loss to Michigan State, we 
have really shown how well 
we are beginning to come to- 
gether," Lindsey said. 

The team's current record 
may not reflect the amount of 
improvement that the team 
has shown, because the non- 
conference matches have been 
much more competitive than 
usual this year, with the Illini 
facing more and more difficult 
opponents. 

"We are really starting to 
come together. It isn't as if 
there is a powerhouse team 
that will steamroll the confer- 
ence. We have as good of a 
chance as anyone, and we 
played extremely well in our 
first weekend," Lindsey said. 
"Our confidence is building, 
we are playing more as a team, 
and we have much more en- 
thusiasm." 



Lindsey receives much of her 
enthusiasm in the youngest 
members of her team — fresh- 
men. This year's team has four 
freshmen on the roster. The 
quality of these rookies has a 
lot to do with Lindsey's re- 
cruiting strength. 

One of the strongest fresh- 
men on the team, Kris Dupps, 
was recruited by Lindsey out 
of her high school in Ohio. 
Dupps was the Ohio Division 
III Co-Player of the Year. She 
has continued to prove herself 
at Illinois. Dupps has started 
in every game, and is currently 
the leading rebounder — quite 
a feat for a freshman. 

Freshman Lolita Piatt has 
seen little playing time due to 
an injured knee, and freshmen 
Kati Whittingham and Jackie 
Hemann have also suffered 
from early-season injuries. 




Head coach Kathy Lindsey briefs the 1991-1992 
women's basketball team on the upcoming second 
half. Lindsey has coached the Illini team for 2 seasons 
now. Her recruiting capabilities have strengthened 
Illinois' program considerably. 




W. BASKETBALL 



Continued on page 186 



Mark Cowan 



Women's Basketball 185 



Continued from page 185 



Kris Dupps, #30, 
beats a Purdue de- 
fender to pass to a 
teamate. 

With a 1990 scor- 
ing record, 
Sonya Watters,#44, 
shoots a layup to bring 
the Illini to vicctory over 
Purdue (center). 



"College basketball is a lot 
different from high school. 
When you get hurt they really 
take care of you here," fresh- 
man Kati Whittingham said. 
"In college everyone on the 
floor is an all-star. The compe- 
tition is fierce!" 

The three sophomores on the 
squad help deal with the in- 
tense competition. Specifi- 
cally, sophomore Mandy 
Cunningham has consistently 
led the team in points, field 
goals and three pointers at the 
guard position. She was 
named the 1991 Big Ten fresh- 
man player of the Year and she 
set a University freshman 
scoring record with 373 points 
and a 13.3 average. 

Most of the strength that 
Coach Lindsey is hoping for 
comes from her outstanding 
junior and senior players. Spe- 
cifically, Lindsey hopes to 
draw from the experience and 
strength of her captains — jun- 
ior Jill Estey and seniors Kate 
Wiley and Sonya Waters. 

"Our strong senior players 
are really beginning to show 
the leadership qualities that 
they possess," Lindsey said. 



"They are beginning to take 
command, and they have 
helped to make our game 
much more consistent." 

Lindsey sees a large amount 
of strength in junior captain 
Estey. "She is our most consis- 
tent player. At the point posi- 
tion she has an average of 6-7 
assists and 1-2 turnovers, 
which is just tremendous. She 
commands a lot of respect 
from her fellow players," 
Lindsey said. 

Illinois women's basketball is 
also busily preparing for the 10- 
year celebration, which will be 
held February 28 to March 1. 
The events scheduled include 
an alumni basketball game, 
which a group of old players 
will be returning for. 

"It is great to be a part of the 
celebration, and it is incredible 
to see how much it has 
changed. The level of play has 
increased so much through the 
years," sophomore Mandy 
Cunningham said. "Illinois 
women's basketball program 
is really on the rise!" 

story by Theresa Robbins 
layout by mark schmtt 



li{(> All. I. lies 








It's ALL In 






The Numbers 




UI 




Opp. 


48 


Southern Illinois 


73 


75 


Illinois State 


67 


65 


Colorado 


83 


68 


Virgina Tech. 


66 


70 


Missouri 


76 


96 


Oral Roberts 


67 


56 


Nebraska 


75 


63 


Cincinnatti 


72 


60 


Penn State 


86 


68 


Michigan State 


74 


71 


Michigan 


56 


62 


Purdue 


74 


45 


Penn State 


89 


59 


Wisconsin 


65 


70 


Northwestern 


58 


42 


Iowa 


68 


70 


Minnesota 


82 


57 


Indiana 


77 


82 


Ohio State 


68 


59 


Purdue 


81 


61 


Northwestern 


75 


59 


Wisconsin 


73 


72 


Minnesota 


61 


36 


Iowa 


56 




1 





V - 



■"*• 

'h- 



By charging past Illinois 
state defender, Mandy 
Cunningham, #23, helps the 
Illini to a victory. 

Vicki Klinger, #22, jumps 
to shoot in a match 
againstlllinois State. Klingler 
was the 1990 state super ath- 
lete. 



— Ruth Galvez 



Women's Basketball 187 



Dave Parks 




/ Z \ Young Team 

" * ' Earns Respect 




HOCKEY 



eing a part of the tough 
Central States Collegiate 
Hockey League (CSCHL) is no 
easy task for the Illini hockey 
club, but they have shown 
they can skate with the best. 

During the 1990-91 season, 
the Illini placed second behind 
Iowa State. Head coach Mark 
Roszkowski was content with 
the finish. 

"We didn't have the 
personel to stay with Iowa 
State last year, so we finished 
right where we belonged," 
Roszkowski said. "We played 
up to our potential." 

Besides Iowa State to con- 
tend with this year, another 
high caliber team has been 
added to the leaeue, Univer- 
sity of Michigan-Dearborn. 
The team was a varsity sport 
only three years ago so the 
winning tradition is still alive. 
The Illini, however, faired well 
against the more experienced 
team splitting the games in 
Champaign and losing a pair 
of games in Dearborn. 

As for the 1991-1992 season, 
the team's goals include win- 
ning their league, winning the 
season ending league tourna- 



ment, which they host, and to 
be invited to and attend the 
national tournament, which 
will be held at Penn State. 

Even though the team was 
invited to nationals last sea- 
son, they did not go because of 
financial difficulties. 

"We have to win the games 
we're supposed to and beat 
Iowa State," freshman 
goaltender Terry Kasdan said. 
"If so, we'll go to nationals." 

With only three seniors, the 
young players have to come 
through in order for the Illini 
to achieve their goals. 

"We have to play well con- 
sistently each night," senior 
forward Mike Pinski said. 
"Sometimes we play well one 
night and horribly the next. 
We can't do that — we have to 
play hard each night." 

The young team did come 
through as they upset Michi- 
gan-Dearborn in the first game 
of the tournament to go on to 
the championship where they 
defeated Iowa State 3-2 in 
overtime to win the league. 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by Heidi W am bach 



fter a goal, junior forward George 
Tsoutsias and senior forward Mike Pinski 

celebrate. Pinski was named to the second team 

all-star of the CSCHL. 






l * w 



\\\\\ 4thletica 



c 






It'sTVLL In 






The Numbers 




UI 

3 
6 


Opp. 

Michigan-Dearborn 7 
Michigan-Dearborn 3 


7 
6 

5 
3 


Marquette 

Marquette 

Eastern Michigan 

Eastern Michigan 


2 
3 
2 
6 


1 


Iowa State 


11 


5 


Iowa State 


2 


10 


Minnesota 


5 


9 


Wisconsin-Whitewater 


5 


7 


Wisconsin-Whitewater 


5 


5 


Wisconsin-Whitewater 


3 


4 


Wisconsin-Whitewater 


3 


11 


DePaul 


6 


9 


Purdue 


3 


3 

8 

13 

8 

10 


Eastern Michigan 

Eastern Michigan 

Marquette 

Marquette 

Purdue 


9 
9 

3 
2 
3 


1 


Iowa State 


3 


4 


Iowa State 


5 


1 


Michigan-Dearborn 


11 


3 


Michigan-Dearborn 


6 


1st 


CSCHL Tournament 
Overall 17-9 





— Mark Cowan 

rying to stop his Purdue opponent from making a 
clean pass, freshman forward Jason Ori uses his 
stick to hook him. The Illini's second scheduled game 
against Purdue, on January 15 in Danville, was can- 
celed due to a snow storm. 

urdue's attempt on goal is stopped by freshman 
goalie Terry Kasdan. Kasdan was named co-goalie 
of the year on the CSCHL all-star team. 



Hockey 189 



At the start of each race, swimmers 
dive into the water at the sound 
of the starter's pistol. Both the men's 
and women's home pool site is the 
indoor pool at IMPE. 




Taking a breath during her breast- 
stroke, an Illinois swimmer tries 
to maintain her concentration. The 
teams spent their Christmas vacation 
in Florida practicing for the Big Ten 
season. 

Words of encouragement from 
teammates help an Illinois 
swimmer finish her race. The team 
practices every day from 3 pm to 6 pm. 



\*H) Athletics 



Splashing Their Way 

To Victory 



Because of last season's dis- 
appointing finishes, both 
the men's and women's swim 
teams have positive outlooks 
for improvement. 

Head swimming coach Don 
Sammons found it hard to con- 
centrate and devote his time to 
both teams last season, so a 
new coaching system was in- 
stituted at the U of I. Sammons 
now oversees both teams, but 
he has devoted his coaching 
time exclusively to the women 
this season. 

"Dealing with two teams 
spreads out your time and 
won't allow you to focus 
enough," said Sammons. 
"There's no time for indi- 
vidual meetings." 
Looking for stability 
Coach Sammons has a posi- 
tive attitude towards the season 
for the women's team. Return- 
ing Big Ten finalists from last 




season are junior Pam Trenda 
and senior Lisa Rakoski. Other 
standout swimmers include 
juniors Tracy See, Lisa Stimpfle 
and Kelly Taylor, as well as 
divers juniors Sabine Taaf fe and 
Christine Everhart. Impact 
freshmen joining the squad this 
season are Kristen Rakowski 
and Jen Hess. 

Trenda likes how the team has 
shaped up for this season. "We 
should do really well," she said. 
"There are good recruits and 
everything looks promising 
from where we've started." 

"We should move up really 
well in the Big Ten," Rakoski 
said. "Our diving program is 
back, too. We'll do really well 
as long as we stay healthy." 
Veterans give experience 

As for the men's team, Russ 
Maloney is one of the return- 
ing stars for the team. New 
recruits Derek Amerman and 




Mark Franks are also expected 
to contribute greatly to the 
team. Divers of note include 
sophomores Tom Moore and 
Marty Turek. 

Despite only being a fresh- 
man, Franks is looking for- 
ward to the 1991-1992. "Even 
though we're in the toughest 
conference in the country, 
we're hoping for sixth place," 
Franks said. "Our team looks 
pretty strong. We're happy 
with the new program." 

Moore likes how the divers 
are shaping up, as well. 
"We're looking pretty good," 
he said. 

Coach Sammons is ready for 
the season with only one team 
to worry about. "We're gonna 
be better because the current 
system works better." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by mlke krup1cka 





















r » > -"I 










XJLLJHII 










-4 
















K. 


^XmA 


. 




■•'■■» £ 


:• 





— Mark Cowan 



An Illinois diver pulls in his body to spin. The 
diving teams spent part of their Christmas 
break at a Diving Invitational in Austin, Texas. 



Swimming 191 




RUGBY 



Club Team Is 

On Top 



ne of the more successful 
teams here at the U of I 
isn't even sanctioned by the 
university. What team is this 
you might ask? Well it's the 
rugby team, which is a club 
sport. 

With only one losing season 
in the last 10 years, the team 
has shown a consistency that 
not many teams can boast. In 
the spring of 1991, the team 
made it to the semi-finals of the 
Midwest Junior Cup, while in 
the fall, they placed second in 
the Illinois Union Tourna- 
ment. 

Coach Ben Montez is the 
man behind this team. Being 
only a club sport means the 
players must cover most of 
their expenses. "We usually 
drive ourselves to our away 
matches," Montez said. 

Being a club also takes off 
much of the pressure associ- 
ated with a university sanc- 
tioned sports program. 

"We don't cut anybody and 
everybody gets in," said 
Montez. "We don't worry 



about GPA or scholarships, 
and the pressure isn't on us to 
win. Even though we try to 
win every game, if we don't it's 
not the end of the world." 

One problem facing Coach 
Montez every year is the influx 
of new players. Since Rugby 
isn't played in most areas, 
players coming out for the 
team must first be taught how 
to play the game itself. 

"There were 30 rookies on 
the team this year," Montez 
said, "and we had to teach all 
of them the game. We take all 
of the practices seriously, but 
we're really just training." 

All in all, the team enjoys 
itself more than anything. 
Travels this season took them 
to Bowling Green, Kentucky 
as well as Columbus, Ohio. 

Without the pressure to win, 
Montez makes sure every 
player enjoys himself: "We're 
as much of a social club as an 
athletic club." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by meg wyatt 

An Illinois player reaches for the 
ball in a crowd of defenders. The 
team has students of all ages including 
some graduate students. 



■ ■ 




4 



192 Athletics 







IfsrVLL In 






The Numbers 




UI 

20 


UI Alumni 


Opp. 

14 


4 


Notre Dame 


20 


26 


Kansas 





16 
10 


Elgin 
Lincoln Park 


14 
14 


3 


Peoria 






12 


Springfield 
Illinois State 


6 
20 


6 


Eastern Illinois 


12 


16 


Illinois State 





6 
26 


Fox Valley 
Western Kentuckey 


20 
12 



Illinois players attempt to take 
away the ball from an oppo- 
nent. The team raises its own 
funds for travel and tournament 
entry fees. 



Alex Tziortzis 



Running through a group of tack- 
lers, an Illinois player tries to 
progress forward. In Rugby, if the 
player loses the ball, the other team 
automatically gains possession. 



Rugby 193 



Looking to hit the ball, an Illinois batter swings at the 
pitch. The team only had two home games 
throughout their fall season. 





It's ALL In 






The Numbers 




UI 




Opp. 


I 


Sam Houston State 


3 


6 


Sam Houston State 


1 


7 


UT-Pan American 


3 


K 


Cal State-Fullerton 


12 


fy 


Cal State-Fullerton 


12 


4 


Cal State-Fullerton 


7 





An 1 11 in i pitcher hurls the ball at the plate. The 
team had a very young crop of pitchers in tin- 
bull pen for 1991. 

The Illinois first baseman digs the ball out of the dirt 
to make the play against Michigan. The team lost 
to Mil higan enroute to finishing seventh in the Big I en. 



94 Athletics 





A Rough Start Leads To 

More Power 



The addition of a successful 
coach and a winning base- 
baseball program, usu 
lly equals a successful sea 
on. This isn't always true, th 
ugh, as the U of I baseball 
team learned last sea 

on. Head Coach Ric 
ard "Itch" Jones came to Illinoi 

for the 1991 season. The I 
lini were coming off a Bi 

Ten championship and Jone 
was coming off a first place fini 
h at Southern Illinois. In their 
irst season together, however 

the Illini dropped to seventh i 

the Big Ten with an overall r 
cord of 26-30 (13-15 in confere 
e). Jones feels the team'- 
s decline was due to a loss o- 
f seniors, as well as a lack o- 
f execu 

"Our pitching staff w 
sn't as strong because we lost 
four or five players," Jones 
id. "We also didn't hit as 
well with men on b 

Mark Dressen, a s 
nior pitcher, sees the reasons fo 

the team's fall differently. 

"We went through a lot of int 
rnal changes. There was a lot of- 

talent, but no good team che- 
mistry," Dressen said. We 
ever produced as a t 

Junior centerfielder 
Mike Jurack agrees. "We lost 

few good leaders on the team 



we also had problems adjust- 
ing to the coach," Jurack said. 
"Things did not come together 
for us as a team." 

Looking to the 1992 sea- 
son, Jones is faced with a dif- 
ferent team. 

"We are a younger ball 
club without much power," 
stated Jones. "We'll have to 
make up for it with good 
hitting and a different ap- 
proach to the game." R e - 
turning role players in- 
clude Dressen and Jurack as 
well as Scott Spezio, who 
earned Freshman Ail- 
American honors last year 
while setting a school 
record for home runs in a 
season. 

"The biggest role is team 
chemistry and team attitude, 
and everyone has made tre- 
mendous strides in that direc- 
tion this fall," Jurak said. 

"Pitching is an important 
work area," Dressen said. "We 
need to develop more consis- 
tency in pitching as well as 
throwing strikes and hitting 
our spots." 

All in all, Jones sees this sea- 
son as a chance for improving 
on last year's disappointment. 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by jennao'brochta 




BASEBALL 



. 



Baseball 195 




orna Henderson "high fives" teammate Kellie 
Hebeisen after an important save made by the Illini 



L 

to win the match 



Number three, Kathleen Shannon, sets the ball for 
teammate Kristin 1 lenriksen, in hopes ol defeat- 
ing their long time opponents, the Wisconsin Badgers. 





!<)(> Athletics 



t*» 



The Kids Are 

All Right 



The 1991-1992 women's 
volleyball team has a slo- 
gan which adorns their media 
guide and their programs: 
"The Kids Are All Right." This 
slogan definitely sums up the 
team. 

They are a bunch of new 
kids, mostly freshmen and 
sophomores who are playing 
college volleyball for their first 
or second season, and the sta- 
tistics show that the team is 
doing more than all right. 

"Last season we had a team 
with five seniors, and five 
freshmen. We were very top 
heavy and bottom heavy. This 
season we have two juniors, 
five sophomores and five 
freshmen," head coach Mike 
Hebert, said. "We are very 
inexperienced and we ex- 
pected things to be up and 
down, but we have really 
come together and played 
strong. At this point, being 12- 
4 and one game out of first 
place in the Big Ten, we are far 
ahead of our expectations." 

The 1991-1992 season is 
Hebert's ninth at Illinois and 
his 15th as a collegiate coach. 
Hebert's coaching and recruit- 
ing strength have established 
him as one of the nation's top 
volleyball coaches. For two 
consecutive seasons, the 
strength of the Illinois recruit- 
ing program has earned the 
nation's top recruiting award 
in Volleyball Monthly. 

The strength of the recruit- 
ing program at Illinois ac- 
counts for the host of talented 
freshmen athletes that the 



team signed. Four of the five 
freshmen recruited were cho- 
sen as "Fab 50" picks. The 
"Fab 50" is representative of 
the nation's top 50 high school 
volleyball players. 

Kathleen Shannon, one of 
the freshman squad members, 
joined her former high school 
teammate Kristin Henricksen, 
who is a sophomore. Shannon 
has seen considerable playing 
time behind sophomore 
Merrill Mullis as setter. 

Freshman Julie Edwards, 
considered Illinois' top recruit 
by Hebert, is third behind jun- 
ior Lorna Henderson and 
sophomore Kristin 
Henricksen for kills. Edwards 
is second only to Henderson in 
total attacks with 236. 

Amy Brickley, Sue Nucci 
and Eileen Harkins, the only 
walk-on on the Illinois squad, 
are the three other freshmen 
on the team. 

The five sophomores on 
the 1991-1992 squad add 
much depth and strength to 
this young team. Kristin 
Henricksen, who earned 
the Big Ten hitting effi- 
ciency award and Fresh- 
man of the Year awards in 
1991, has continued to lead 
the team in attack percent- 
age with a .319. 

"This season our attitude is 
much better. We are a fighting 
type of team and we have 
shown this through our many 
come-from-behind wins. The 
youth of the team really keeps 
the enthusiasm level at a 
high," Henricksen said. 




■ Mark Cowan 



Continued on page 198 



Volleyball 197 



Continued from page 197 



The Kids 



Still Spiking 



'This season our attitude is 
much better. We are a fighting 
type of team and we have shown 
this through our many come- 
from-behind wins. The youth of 
the team really keeps the enthu- 
siasm level at a high," Henricksen 
said. 

Starting setter Mullis is also a 
strongmember of the squad. She 
leads the team in assists with 511. 
Other sophomore squad mem- 
bers include Kelly Hebeisen, 
Amy Jones and Tina Rogers. 

The two remaining members on 
the team are juniors Anne 
Conway and Lorna Henderson. 

"Lorna (Henderson) is shoulder- 
ing a huge load in terms of passing 
a tremendous number of balls, 
carrying a big hitting load and 
being an excellent server. She has 
an MVP-type load," Hebert said. 



Henderson's statistics prove 
this claim. As of October 19, 
she lead the team in kills with 
243, total attacks with 530, digs 
with 152 and service aces with 
30. 

The team has had a difficult 
season, with pre-season 
games against such strong 
teams, as Texas, Nebraska, 
Penn State and Ohio State. The 
team has done well, and at 
times even better than all right 
with this difficult schedule. 

"Our biggest wins have been 
against Penn State and Notre 
Dame. In the Penn State game 
we came from behind and we 
refused to let them win even 
after they were ahead of us 
after the first two games," 
sophomore Kellie Hebeisen 
said. 



The consistent goal of the 
team is to keep improving and to 
ultimately win the Big Ten Cham- 
pionships. 

Winning the Big Ten Cham- 
pionships would be the result of 
many factors, and one not to be 
underestimated is the crowd 
which attends Illinois' volleyball 
competitions. The average atten- 
dance for the "kids" of the 1991- 
192 team has been around 2331, 
and cumulative attendance is 
over 20,000. 

The crowd has watched old fa- 
miliars like Lorna Henderson 
dominate the court, but the major- 
ity of the players on the court are 
the ten underclass kids, who have 
proved that they are all right and 
even better. 

story by Theresa Robbins 
layout by mark sch witt 




— Mark Cowan 



M 



any fans are almost as energetic as 
the players 



Teamwork is essential as Amy (ones, 
number 4, and lorna Henderson, 
number 1, make sure the shot is returned 



98 Athletics 




1 



<■* 1 








Its ALL 


In 




The Numbers 


UI 




Opp. 


3 


Eastern Illinois 


i 


2 


Gonzaga 


i 


3 


Idaho 


3 


3 


Virginia 





3 


Georgia 





1 


Texas 


2 


3 


Notthwestern 


3 


3 


Wisconsin 





3 


Purdue 





3 


Penn Stane 


02 





Nebraska 


3 


3 


Minnesota 


2 


3 


Iowa 





1 


Ohio State 


3 


3 


Indiana 


1 


3 


Notre Dame 


1 


1 


Michigan 


3 


3 


Michigan State 





2 


Purdue 


3 





Penn State 


3 


3 


Iowa 





3 


Minnesota 





15 


Overall 


7 









. «l 






— Mark Cowan 

Number 8, Kellie 
Hebeisen, shows how 
she earned three records for 
blocking in 1990. 

Quick reactions of number 
7, Anne Conway, are 
necessary for an Illini victory. 




K- 



\ • 



Woman's Vollyball 199 




Harriers Hope to Finish 

Above the Rest 



Endurance, experience and 
continual improvement are 
only three of the characteristics 
necessary in any good cross 
country runner. The 1991 men's 
and women's cross country 
teams possess these characteris- 
tics, which they hope will push 
them above their competitors. 
High Hopes 
Moving above the competi- 
tion is exactly the goal of the 
1991 men's cross country team. 
"Primarily, we want to 
qualify for Nationals. To do so, 
you need to place third in the 
district, and we placed fourth 
last year. Our goal this season is 
to break into the top three." head 
coach Gary W ieneke said. 
Indications so far are that we are 
right on target to improve and to 
meet this goal." 

The fourth place finish 
could have been much higher 
had the team not lost senior 
Andy Homoly early in the sea- 
son to a stress fracture in his 
ankle. Fortunately, Homoly, 
along with a core of other strong 
veterans, will compete and lead 
the 1991 team to meet their goal. 
"We are a unified team this 
year. We have five strong guys 
who have been together at the 
head of every meet so far. We 
are very strong," Homoly said. 
Joining Homoly as top run- 
ners are returners junior Scott 
Maddux and seniors Mark 
Sheirer andKregg Ummel. The 
high number of returners left 
little room on the team for new- 
comers, so the freshmen were 
redshirted. 



Tough Competition 

Showing a remarkable 
amount of strength early in the 
season, the women's cross coun- 
try team shares goals similar to the 
men's. The goal is to improve 
steadily and place in the top five at 
Big Tens. The team has placed 
sixth for the past two years. 

"The freshman that we had 
on the squad in the last two 
years now have more experi- 
ence. We have more quality and 
depth as a team," head coach 
Marybeth Spenser Dyson said. 
The team has fared well in 
their 1991 meets, and senior 
Laura Simmering has consis- 
tently led at these meets. 

"I have a lot more training 
underneath me this season, 
which I will need in this new 
level of competition. I am really 
excited!" Simmering said. 

"This district is as tough as 
nails, and Laura (Simmering) 
consistently does well. Her 
times this season are 30-40 sec- 
onds better on any given course 
than they were last year. We 
hope to see her at Nationals," 
Dyson said. 

Dyson also sees much 
promise in the four freshmen on 
the 1991 team. Freshman Becky 
Garrett has proved herself by 
earning one of the team's top 
five scores in each of the first 
three meets. 

"To come in as a freshman 
and run that well is impres- 
sive," Dyson said. 

STORY BYTHERESAA, RQBBINS 

layout by Amy Doom 





Striding ahead oi his Iowa opponent, sophomore 
M.nv Dickison maintains ins lead Dickison im 
proved ins times during i l "'i after a year ol weight 
training and experience. 



200 Athletics 




An Illinois runner tries to keep up with a University 
of Wyoming opponent. The Illini defeated Wyo- 
ming during the meet. 

| n front of the pack, Illinois runners attempt to stay 
1 together at the Illinois Invitational. The annual meet 
was held at the University of Illinois Golf course in Savoy. 




- Alex Tziortzis 



■ Alex T/iurt/is 




_ 



It'sj/YLL In 

The Numbers 

UI Qp 

2nd Wyoming Invitational 

26 Southern Hlinois-Carbondale 29 

1st Illinois Invitational 

2nd Indiana Invitational 
2nd Illini Classic 

5th Big Tens 

36th District IV Championships 



- 1 W 10 J%l^#** 



Cross Country 201 










Strong Individuals Go 

For the Gold 



OLYMPICS 



This summer, like every 
fourth summer since 1896, 
the most prestigious of ama- 
teur athletic events will take 
place — the Olympics. Staged 
in Barcelona, Spain, the 1992 
Olympic Games may well be 
host to two bright stars from 
the U of I. These Olympic 
hopefuls are Kelly McNee and 
Tonja Buford. 

McNee, a graduate assistant 
working in the promotions of- 
fice, participates in the 10,000- 
meter run. As a miler in col- 
lege, McNee hopes to be pre- 
pared for the qualifying 
rounds in April and, if she 
moves on, the Olympic trials 
staged in New Orleans from 
June 18-25. 

"Right now I'm in base train- 
ing - running a lot of miles and 
some races to gauge where I'm 
at," McNee said. "I want to 



pace myself and I don't want 
to get too fit too quick." 

If her preliminary qualifying 
time warrants a trip to New 
Orleans, McNee, as well as all 
other participants, will have 
all expenses paid during her 
stay. After all races are fin- 
ished, the top three runners 
will be asked to join the Olym- 
pic team. About 50 women are 
vying for these prestigious 
spots. 

In order to win, McNee feels 
"it's a matter of me having a 
good day in April and running 
a good race. My chances are 
fair. Not having much experi- 
ence in the 10,000 could be a 
factor, but anyone prepared 
has a chance. Even favorites 
can fold." 

Another star trying to make 
the Olympics is junior Tonja 
Buford. Unlike McNee, 



Buford has already qualified 
for the Olympic trials and will 
be moving directly on to New 
Orleans come June. Her 
events include the 100-meter 
and 400-meter hurdles. An- 
other difference for Buford is 
that she still must run for the U 
of I in the spring. 

"I'm not totally focused on 
the Olympic trials," Buford 
said. "I still have to run for 
Illinois. 

Only three hurdlers are se- 
lected to run, but usually eight 
go with the Olympic team as 
alternates or relay runners. 
Right now, Buford is ranked 
sixth among all U.S. female 
hurdlers. "My chances are 
good," she said. "I know who 
to look out for." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by amy dooley 



Ricardo Cheriel, sophomore in LAS, displays 
^extreme concentration while executing his 
routine on the rings. Cheriel was recently se- 
lected to be a member of the U.S. Men's Gymnas- 
tics Team for the 1992 Summer Olympic Games 
at Barcelona. 



202 Athletics 






With the landscape whizzing by, Jean Driscoll 
propels herself to great speeds. Driscoll is a 
nationally ranked wheelchair athlete. 

Stretching out before her workout, junior Tonja 
Buford loosens her quadiceps. Buford was a 
member of the 800-meter relay team at the 1990 
Olympic Festival. 



Marlon Hubbard Jr. 



— Dave Parks 



Olympic Hopefuls 203 




Close Calls In 

The Big Ten 



Twisting his body from being 
pinned, redshirt freshman 
Steve Marianetti tries to keep his 
shoulders off the mat. Marianetti 
beat his Northern Illinois oppo- 
nent 10-9. 



Hitting some tough times, 
the U of I wrestling team 
has not had much success 
lately, but things look to be 
changing. Head coach Ron 
Clinton is hoping to turn 
around the team into a com- 
petitive squad. 

After a 3-11 finish in 1991, 
good for ninth in the Big Ten, 
the Mini returned successful 
wrestlers in four weight 
classes: seniors Greg Rudin at 
126 pounds, Dan O'Brien at 
150 pounds Geoff Woodcock 
at 167 pounds and junior Mike 
Novak at 177 pounds. 
O'Brien, a record setting high 
school champion, returns dfter 
a one year layoff. 

The team's crucial loss, how- 
ever, was national heavy- 
weight champ Jon Llewelyn, 
who finished out his eligibility 
in 1991. "You just can't replace 
a national champ over night," 

Clinton said. 

Despite the loss, Clinton is 

looking forward to the chal- 



lenging season ahead. 

"Even though the team is es- 
sentially all returning we're 
more experienced which 
should prove to be a benefit," 
Clinton said. "We're gonna 
wrestle to improve. I don't 
foresee a realistic big jump be- 
cause we're still middle divi- 
sion. Each of the Big Ten 
teams, which includes six 
ranked in the top 15, are im- 
proving and we need to keep 
pace." 

Woodcock sees this season 
as a chance to improve as well. 
"We're looking to drag our- 
selves out of the basement," he 
said. 

As a conference, the Big Ten 
has been, and still is, one of the 
most elite in the country. "Al- 
most every weight class had a 
national finalist last year," as- 
sistant coach Kirk Azinger 
said. 

Because of the competition, 
the U of I team would seem to 
be overwhelmed. "We're a 



young team," Clinton said. 
"You can't take a young team 
in the Big Ten and successfully 
compete against strong jun- 
iors and seniors. As a team 
we're striving to develop. 
Most are still a year away, but 
they can have an impact with 
some unexpected victories." 

Some of the young recruits 
for the Illini include Mark 
Struznik, Jay Ford, Dennis 
Slomski and Pat and Mike 
Ahrens. "They are the founda- 
tion of the team now," Clinton 
said. "We're gonna build 
upon them. They're here to 
wrestle against the best." 

As for this season's goals, 
Clinton wants to see steady 
improvement. "I want to have 
a successful season, and go 
onto the NCAA tournament," 
he said. "We're improving, 
but it's difficult to see by the 
record." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by bob gonzales 




204 Athletics 




ooking to roll his Purdue op- 
-r ponent to his back, redshirt 
freshman Charles Gary watches 
the referee. Gary paced sixth at the 
1992 Big Ten Championships held 
at the University of Wisconsin on 
March 7 and 8. 

H ighting a takedown, senior 

L Keith Bollman blocks his 

Purdue opponent. Bollman 

wrestled at both 177 and 190 

pounds. 




It's ALL In 

The Numbers 

Op ui 



Opp. 






m 



#&&#■ 



m 






►j 




19 


Michigan State 


20 


11 


Notre Dame 


24 


5 


Michigan 


39 


16 


Eastern Illinois 


24 


10 


Central Michigan 


34 


12 


Indiana 


27 


12 


Purdue 


30 


25 


Illinois State 


17 


24 


Northern Illinois 


17 


10 


Wisconsin 


44 





Iowa 


53 


13 


Ohio State 


27 


15 


Northwestern 


25 


8th 


Big Tens 





After an his match against 
iPurdue, redshirt freshman 
Steve Marianetti talks with head" 
trainer John Oschenwald. The 
match was part of a triple dual meet 
with Northern Illinois and Purdue. 



1 



Wrestling 205 




Softball Team Looks To 

Gain Respect 



The 1991-1992 women's 
softball club has under- 
gone a lot of changes in prepa- 
ration for the coming season. 
From a new coaching staff, to a 
new team focus, to a cluster of 
new players, the team is very 
anxious to begin spring play. 
Unlike previous years, the 
1991-1992 club did not partici- 
pate in fall competition due to 
one of the most obvious 
changes to their organization. 
They lost their coach in the 
summer of 1991 and did not 
have enough time to organize 
for fall competition. 

The team competed strongly 
last year with a final record of 
10 and 5, excluding tourna- 
ment play. 

Their main highlight was in 
the Marquette tournament. 
There, the Illini defeated 
Marquette, Purdue and the 
University of Wisconsin, and 
they finished the tournament 
with 4 wins and 2 losses and a 



second-place trophy. 

The team normally com- 
petes against many junior col- 
leges and a few large colleges 
because women's softball is 
not a varsity sport at the U of I, 
and it is a varsity sport at most 
Big Ten schools and large col- 
leges. 

The team plans on a new fo- 
cus for the 1991-1992 season, 
and it plans to become more 
competitive and more like a 
varsity team. 

"Last year, team members 
were not dedicated or unified 
enough. This year, we have 
emphasized these qualities in 
tryouts and in team meetings. 
I think we will become more 
serious, more competitive, 
and more like a Varsity team 
this year," Debbie Ubriaco, 
junior and club treasurer, said. 
The 1991-1992 club will con- 
sist of only five veterans and a 
crew of rookies. The players 
decided to play at the univer- 



sity on a non-varsity level for a 
few different reasons. 

To start with, many came to 
the university for academic 
reasons, and they turned 
down scholarship offers from 
other colleges because their 
education was more impor- 
tant. 

Many other players enjoy the 
more relaxed atmosphere of a 
club sport, too. 

"I played softball for four 
years in high school, and I 
didn't go to a school with a 
Varsity program because of 
the time commitment. This 
club will have a lot less pres- 
sure than a varsity team 
would. "Basically, we are a 
bunch of girls who like to play 
the game and will go out and 
have fun together," Brigid 
Neu, freshman and club secre- 
tary, said. 

story by Theresa A. Robbins 
layout by Tracy Rankin 



Attempting to 
Phillips, senior 



bunt, Jean 
lips, senior in CBA, uses 
her turn at bat to help the team. 
Though she was tagged out at first 
base, her sacrifice brought in a run 
for the Illini. 




206 Ubieties 











^ 



< 




•*ar 




I 



— Mark Cowan 

Samantha Watson, junior in ALS, anxiously awaits 
the ball at home plate, as umpire Tony Campbell 
watches the play closely. Unfortunately, the runner 
made it home before the ball did. 

I 

Hurling a ball, Lisa Potter tries to throw a strike. In 
her fourth year on the team, Lisa, a senior in ENG, 
has been the starting pitcher in 512 games. 



'- f* * ""* , . 



Softball 207 







r 












It's ALL In 










The Numbers 








UI 




Opp. 






266.0 


Michigan St. 


271.55 






272.65 


Michigan 


274.75 






27135 


Oklahoma 


278.90 






27325 


Iowa 


277.65 






27435 


New Mexico 


274.05 






27D50 


Houston Baptist 


262.35 






27875 


UIC 


278.65 






27875 


Army 
Big Ten Champions 


273.15 





^ 




Daily Mini file pi 



David Pearlstein, sophomore, 
shows determination while 
holding himself up on the parallel 
bars. 

Attempting to remain as still as 
possible, sophomore Kimp 
Grant, holds a move on the still rings. 
The still rings are one of the six events 
in men's gymnastics competition. 




li)V> \llilrli 



cs 



NCAA Hosts Tumble Toward 

A Rewarding Season 



The men's gymnastics team 
has a lot to look forward to 
in the 1991-92 season. This sea- 
son an overwhelming goal of 
the team is to qualify and win 
the NCAA's, which will be held 
at the U of I this year. 

"We wanted it last year, 
but we fell a bit short. We were 
disappointed. Consequently, 
we are hungry and determined 
to qualify this year," head 
coach Yoshi Hayasaki said. 

The 1990-1991 season, al- 
though filled with individual 
highlights, was somewhat dis- 
appointing in terms of team re- 
sults. The team finished the 
season with wins and 3 losses 
in the Big Ten and 2 wins and 4 
losses in the dual meets. Due to 
a ninth place finish in the Big 
Ten, the team did not qualify 
for the NCAA Championships 
last year. 

Hungry and determined, 
senior captains Ricardo Cheriel 
and Nick Baker will provide 
much of the leadership for this 
young team. Cheriel is very 
optimistic about the coming 
season. 

"We fell short of our goals, 



but this year I really believe 
that we have the depth to at- 
tain them," Cheriel said. 

Cheriel attained All-Big 
Ten Team status after his per- 
formance at the Big Ten Cham- 
pionships, and went on to the 
NCAA National Champion- 
ships where he finished 9th in 
the all around with 111.75 
points. 

Captain Nick Baker also 
performed well at the Big Ten 
Championships. He placed 
third on the parallel bars with 
a career high of 9.6, fifth on the 
still rings with a 9.6 and set a 
career high in the all-around 
with a 56.15. Individually, 
both captains competed 
strongly last year, but they are 
looking for a stronger team 
competition to take them all to 
the top. Cheriel hopes that the 
team will secure a place at the 
NCAA's by "adding difficulty 
to our routines and by becom- 
ing more consistent." 

Consistent with team atti- 
tudes, junior Emilio Marerro is 
very anxious to begin this sea- 
son. Marerro was sorely 
missed last season after dislo- 



cating his left shoulder at the 
Michigan State meet. 

"Emilio is coming back, 
but he is not at his full strength. 
He is undergoing therapy, and 
we can only hope that he will 
be able to come back to what he 
was before the injury," 
Hayasaki said. 

New recruit, Charlie 
Kowolski, one of seven fresh- 
men, believes that the team will 
achieve their goal of the 
NCAA's. "The team looks very 
strong and very determined to 
win," Kowolski said. "My 
personal goal as a gymnast 
stretches as far as the 1996 
Olympics, including improving 
my optional and learning the 
new Olympic compulsory." 

The team feels confident 
and has a high spirit going into 
this season. "We have a much 
improved team. We have 
gained consistency, maturity 
and a group of promising 
freshmen," Hayasaki said. 
"We should have a very strong 
and exciting season." 

story by Theresa A. Robbins 
layout by Bob Gonzales 




GYMNASTICS 




Cringing in intense concentra- 
tion, junior, Sean Henderson 
begins his flight on the vault. 
Henderson's performance helped him 
recieve a second-place overall finish 
in the March 9, 1991 meet against 
Iowa. 






Men's Gymnastics 209 



Performing on the high bar, graduate 
Lynn Devers grits her teeth in con- 
centration. Devers was the captain of the 
1990-1991 team. 






Its ALL In 






The Numbers 




UI 




OPP 


181.3 


Nebraska 


183.1 


179.4 


Michigan State 


182.95 


182.8 


Michigan 


185.1 


184.8 


Wisconsin 


185.5 


184.35 


South Eastern Missouri 187.15 


182.5 


Houston Batist 


185.7 


187.2 


Missouri 
The Illinois Classic 


187.3 




Illinois 


182.9 




N. Illinois 


187.2 




Illinois State University 


181.35 




U. of Illinois-Circle 


177.5 


4th ph 


iceBig Ten Champions 


187.1 









210 Athletics 




Opening The Vault To Release 

Aspiring Gymnasts 



If the women's gymnastics 
team gained anything in 1990- 

91 it was experience. Closing out 
the season with a 3 and 8 record 
and a fourth place finish in the Big 
Ten Championships, the team 
had it's share of ups and downs. 
However, the experience gained 
by the gymnasts will be ex- 
tremely helpful during the 1991- 

92 season. 

Much like the 1990-91 team, 
which contained two seniors, 
three juniors and eight freshmen 
and sophomores, the 1991-92 
team is very young. The team 
consists of four freshmen, six 
sophomores, five juniors and two 
seniors. 

Jennifer Durdil, one of the two 
seniors, was injured in January of 
last season and was unable to com- 
pete due to the stress fracture in her 
foot. Durdril, who was voted Most 
Valuable Gymnast in the 1989-90 
season was sorely missed. 

"We are very glad to have her 
back. As one of our captains, she 
will be looked to for leadership 
this season," head coach Bev 
Mackes said. 

The five juniors on the team 
will make up the bulk of older 
gymnasts. KaraCorso,atwoyear 
varsity letter winner, will un- 
doubtedly lend her experience to 
the younger members of the 

A skill maneuver on the balance beam 
helps increase sophomore Kim 
Bathke's difficulty score. Bathke com- 
peted in the all-around event for the team. 



team. Her consistently high 
floor exercise scores led her to 
a 9.70 and a second place tie at 
the Big Ten Championships. 

The 10 younger gymnasts on 
the team are expected to aid tre- 
mendously throughout the sea- 
son. In fact, many of the sopho- 
more gymnasts have already 
shown that knowledge of gym- 
nastics at the collegiate level can 
be gained very quickly. 

Sophomore Kimberly 
Bathke exemplified this 
through her successful fresh- 
man season. Bathke holds all 
three of the 1990-91 team best 
all-around scores at 38.1, 37.55, 
and 37.50. She also placed sec- 
ond on the vault at the Big Ten 
meet with a 9.70. As a young 
athlete, Bathke sees room for 
improvement in the 1991-1992 
season. 

"I want to keep up the 
same quality of gymnastics as 
I had last year and improve in 
areas in which I was not quite 
so strong," Bathke said. 

Rounding out the team are 
four freshmen who have high 
expectations for the coming 
season. Initial impressions of 
the team have been very posi- 
tive for the youngest members. 

"The main reason I chose 
the University of Illinois was 



the good impression I got of 
the team early on. Everyone is 
really close, and team spirit is 
great," Nicole Ward said. 

A new face joining the 
team is Jeff Thompson, the as- 
sistant coach. Bev Mackes is 
very happy to have Thompson 
join the team. 

"We are very proud to have 
Jeff. He has a lot of experience in 
the NCAA," Mackes said. 

"He is very good at what he 
does, and we are all working 
hard with him and getting to 
know him better," Bathke said. 

As the gymnasts and 
coaches collaborate and begin 
shaping up for the season, one 
thing is clear, they all share a 
common goal — to win the 
NCAA tournament and to use 
the experience that was gained 
in the 1991-1992 season. 

However, coach Mackes 
raises an important point, "Al- 
though we finished fourth in 
the Big Tens last year, we took 
individual medals in every 
event. We need to add depth 
and consistency to the team 
and this will be done with our 
returning members and our 
talented freshmen." 

story by Theresa A. Robbins 

LAYOUT BY MlKE KRUPICKA 




Women's Gymnastics 211 




— Phil Messersmith 



To begin her next hole, junior 
Renee Heiken tees-off at a 
home meet. Heiken was named an 
All-American for her performance 
during 1991. 

A sand trap is the nemesis that 
senior Lia Biehl must overcome 
in order to reach the green. Biehl 
was one of the top golfers for the 
1991 season. 



212 \thletics 




Golfers Strive to 

Shoot Par 



Both the men's and 
women's golf coaches are 
looking towards their top re- 
turning players to put their re- 
spective teams over the top. 
There has been improvement 
for both teams, yet more work 
is needed to move up in the Big 
Ten standings. 

Men Strive for Consistency 

After finishing as the Big 
Ten runner-up in 1990, the 
men's team slipped to fourth 
place in 1991. Head coach Ed 
Beard attributed this fall to a 
lack of consistency and stabil- 
ity. The team, however, cap- 
tured the Northern Iowa Invi- 
tational and finished a strong 
third at the Wolverine Invita- 
tional. 

Looking towards this sea- 
son, Trevor Beard, Ben Bruce, 
Jamie Fairbanks and Mike 



Allen will strive to become 
conference champs. "We need 
to show some stability this sea- 
son," Coach Beard said. 

Joining the veteran golfers 
are freshmen Jay Scott and 
Ryan Graff. Their high school 
statistics show them to be solid 
golfers. 

"If they're not good, they 
wouldn't be here. We've got 
talent, we just need to be con- 
sistent," Beard said. 

Good Competition for Women 

Thanks to sophomore 
Renee Heiken, who returns 
for 1991 as the defending 
Women's Big Ten Cham- 
pion, team scores are start- 
ing to fall. 

Head coach Paula Smith 
believes that after a rocky 
spring in 1991, the team may 
be able to bounce back. Three 




new recruits have been added 
to the team. Freshmen Becky 
Biehl, Christine Garrett, and 
Jennifer Lynch are these new- 
comers who hope to success- 
fully compete early on. 

"The scores are improving 
tournament, but they're still 
not good enough," Smith said. 

Heiken should prove to be 
the team standout again this 
season. As well as being Big 
Ten champ, she also won the 
Illini Spring Classic and tied 
for third in nationals. 

Coach Smith plans to fo- 
cus on the short game as well 
as a good time. "This is the first 
time we're competing so 
early," Smith said. Our sched- 
ule is good though, and we'll 
be good competition." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by laura llchtenstein 





It 


sA.LL In 






The N 


UMBERS 




Women's 




Place 


Men's 


Place 


Illinois State Invitational 




2nd 


Norther Iowa Fall Classic 


1st 


Northern Intercollegiate 




10th 


Ram Inter Collegiate 


12th 


Duke Invitational 




3rd 


Northern Invitational 


10th 


Lady Kat Invitational 




5th 


Dixie Intercollegiate 


5th 


USIU Intercolligate 




3rd 


Florida Southern ImperiaLakes Classic 


21st 


LSU Fairwood Invitational 




12th 


Wofford Invitational 


13th 


Wahine Invitational 




10th 


Marshall Invitational 


7th 


Indiana Invitational 




7th 


Firestone Invitational 


13th 


Lady Buckeye Invitational 




11th 


Kepler Intercollegaite 


5th 


Illini Spring Classic 




1st 


Wolverine Invitational 


3rd 


Big Ten Championships 




6th 


Big Ten Championships 


4th 



Men's/Women's Golf 213 



^ 




214 Athletics 



V tf* 






\1.nl, v .'iv .in 



Summer League Becoming 

A Powerhouse 




If the residents of 
Champaign-Urbana think 
they have nothing to do dur- 
ing the summer months, they 
are wrong. They can find 
plenty of high caliber talent 
playing baseball at Illini Field 
all summer long. 

From the beginning of June 
through the second week of 
August, the Champaign 
County Colts play other top- 
notch teams from around cen- 
tral Illinois. The Colts are a 
part of the Central Illinois Col- 
lege League (CICL), one of ten 
National Collegiate Athletics 
Association (NCAA) sanc- 
tioned leagues. 

Players on these teams must 
be recommended by a profes- 
sional scout and must not have 
exhausted their college eligi- 
bility. In addition to some pri- 
vate sponsors, Major League 
Baseball funds the leagues to 
give top prospects a chance to 
play throughout the summer. 
Robert Auler, a prominent 
attorney in the area is General 
Manager for the Colts. He took 



over the team for the 1991 sea- 
son after the original founder, 
Floyd Gordon, moved follow- 
ing the team's inaugural sea- 
son. Because of his interest in a 
minor league team, Auler 
seemed to be a logical choice, 
not to mention the only person 
interested. "Either I do it or 
there would be no team," he 
said. 

Much hard work was put 
into the team by Auler. In the 
course of just over a month, he 
did the work normally spaced 
over six months. Jim Pransky, 
head coach at Quincy College, 
was hired as the new field gen- 
eral for the Colts. 

Auler turned his franchise 
into a family business. One 
son worked as a ballboy, while 
another served as the Vice- 
General Manager. Other rela- 
tions included the organist as 
well as ticket sellers. 

After a slow first season, 
which saw an average of 20 
people at each game, Auler, 
using his public relations 
skills, turned things around 



and in 1991; close to 300 fans 
came out every game. 

"There's a pretty high level 
of awareness now," said 
Auler. "Almost everybody 
knows who we are." 

In the style of the late Bill 
Veeck, Auler always strives to 
see things from a fans perspec- 
tive. This usually means he 
makes himself available after 
games for comments or sug- 
gestions from fans. Sitting 
down in the stands and asking 
how everybody is enjoying the 
game is another way Auler 
learns how he can improve 
things. 

Even with five Illini baseball 
players on the team, on-field 
success hasn't really come yet 
for the Colts. Both of their 
seasons saw the team finish 
just above the .500 mark. 
Auler has hope for the future, 
though as each season be- 
comes a building block to im- 
prove for the next. 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by meg wyatt 




■ Daily Illini file photo 



Stolen bases is merely one exciting as- 
pect of baseball which makes the 
game America's favorite past time. 
Champaign residents can enjoy baseball 
during the summer months at Illini Field 
while the University's team is in its off 
season. 



COLTS 



Champaign Colts 215 




LACROSSE 



A Difficult Game Of 



Skill and Danger 



The object of lacrosse is to 
pass a small rubber ball 
down the field and to eventu- 
ally throw this ball into the 
goal. The players run around 
the field, colliding into each 
other constantly. The little 
protection they wear amounts 
to little more than a helmet, 
shoulder pads and a pair of 
gloves. 

Lacrosse is a club sport with 
a considerable following at the 
University of Illinois. The 
team plays in the fall and 
competes with other Big Ten 
teams in the spring. 

The Big Ten teams played in 
the spring give the lacrosse 
team considerable competi- 
tion, and unfortunately they 
caused the U of I team consid- 
erable disappointment in the 
spring of 1991. 

"Last year we should have 
been competitive, but we ended 
up very disappointed due to 
our final minute loss to Iowa in 
the first rounds of the Big Ten 
tournament," said club presi- 
dent Dave Briglio. The 1990- 
1991 team finished the year with 
7 wins and 5 losses. 



"The competition is really 
fierce in the spring and the fall. 
It's competitive in the spring 
because of the Big Ten, and in 
the fall because of other in- 
state teams and men's clubs. 
The rivalries become pretty in- 
tense," said Briglio. 

The fall season started out 
with victories against Illi- 
nois State University and 
the Rockford Men's Club. 
The team is very optimistic, 
especially after these two 
victories, for the rest of the 
season. 

"The size and weight of our 
guys is much less than the 
other stockier teams in the 
area. We rely on our speed and 
our fundamentals instead of 
our size," said Briglio. 

The bigger teams in the area 
could be the reason for the 
high amount of injuries on the 
team — or it could be the mere 
violence in the game. 

"So far, we have had one 
guy out with a concussion 
from a cross checked to the 
back of his head, one out 
with a pinched nerve, and 
two guys(including myself) 



out with broken wrists. We 
get wacked around, and we 
come out bruised — but usu- 
ally ahead!" said Briglio. 

The 1991-1992 lacrosse team 
will come out ahead with only 
a handful of returning veter- 
ans, and with a lot of rookies. 
Many of the rookies have 
never played organized la- 
crosse before. 

"I played over the summer, 
but I have never played on a 
team before. I have been very 
impressed with the team's 
patience with me and the other 
new guys," said rookie Reggie 
Herdl. 

Third year player Kevin 
Powers sees the style of game 
for the team as different this 
season because of the many 
rookies. 

"We are more aggressive be- 
cause we have to be. We hit 
harder, and we are all playing 
harder because of our lack of 
returning experienced 
people," said Powers. "We 
have to really push ourselves." 

story by Theresa A. Robbins 

LAYOUT BY IENNAO'BROC! 1 1 \ 

Pat Ray tries to down his Illinois 
State opponent. 



216 \thletice 






1 


T llini Lacrosse team members 
1 battle for the ball. 






* 1 






& 1 


It's A.LL In 






The Numbers 




1 ^ ^^^^^B 


UI Opp. 




15 Illinois State 


7 


^ 


i 


8 Rockford 


5 


V 




7 Northern Illinois 
11 Northwestern 


8 
12 






*' 


5 Dayton 


4 




5 Missouri 


7 




St. Louis Gateway Invitational 






1 1 Chippewa 


10 




5 St. Louis 


22 




5 St. Louis/Tulsa 


10 




Northern Illinois Fall Classic 






6 Wisconsin Whitewater 


3 




3 Wisconsin Madison 


9 




7 Northern Illinois 


4 




Overall 6-6 




'* 






viarysia Johnson 










Lacrosse 217 







— Daily Mini file photo 

A backhand return sends the ball 
over the net as junior David 
Nassen competes in a match. 

f unior Lindsey Nimmo receives a 
I word of encouragement fm coach 
' Jennifer Roberts between sets. 

Serving on the forehand side, jun- 
ior Lindsey Nimmo finishes her 
stroke. Nimmo is ranked 42nd in the 
country. 






2ia Athletics 




A New Facility Allows Team 

To Serve Up Aces 



With the addition of the 
new $5 million Clint 
Atkins Tennis Complex, both 
the men's and women's tennis 
teams will try to improve upon 
their seasons in a new home. 
The complex will enable the 
teams to take advantage of ex- 
tra practice time, and the facil- 
ity will promote a better atmo- 
sphere to learn new skills and 
improve upon past skills. 

Building on Inexperience 

Fate did not bode well for 
the men's tennis program last 
season as the team finished 
with a 9-14 record and a 10th 
place finish in the conference. 
Returning starters included 
Mark Krajewski, Ryan Clark, 
Dave Nasser, Mike Eberly and 
Sadri Gueche. 

A bit of bad luck and a 
great deal of inexperience led 
to a sub-par 1991 season. Al- 
though four of the top six play- 
ers were lost for the season, 
Head Coach Neil Adams 
wasn't too disappointed with 
the season as a whole. 

"It's hard to compete with 
players who lack playing ex- 
perience. We lost two juniors 
and two seniors which left our 



team lacking experience and 
leadership. We did win a 
couple of Big Ten matches, 
though," Adams said. 

Despite its unimpressive 
record, the team had the lead- 
ing male grade point average 
among all university teams. 
Adams also boasts nine of 12 
players home grown in Illi- 
nois. Looking forward to this 
season, Adams said, "I hope 
for a top three finish. We want 
to have a lot of fun and work 
hard." 

Team members are also 
fired up about this season be- 
cause of last year's disappoint- 
ment. In Adams' opinion, the 
key is to stay healthy. A c - 
cording to Nasser, the team 
must gel. "The team must do 
well and build confidence and 
have a little bit of fun and go 
out with some good wins," he 
said. 

Climbing the Ranks 

Coming off their best sea- 
son ever, the women's ten- 
nis team is looking to con- 
tinue climbing the ranks of 
the Big Ten. Within four 
years, the team has climbed 
from last place to last 



season's fifth place finish. 
Head coach Jennifer 
Roberts guided the team 
to a 19-11 record, yet her 
work is not done. "We're 
looking for more national 
recognition, as well as be- 
ing Big Ten champs," Rob- 
erts said. 

This season looks to be a 
new beginning. Every mem- 
ber of the team is one of Rob- 
erts' recruits, making this her 
team in a truer sense. Linda 
Gates, Kristi Meola, Lindsey 
Nimmo and Mary Beth Wil- 
liams are returning players 
who will be pivotal in the 1992 
season. The highly touted 
freshman recruits are Kristine 
Jones, Lissa Kimmel and 
Camille Baldrich. 

"To have a successful sea- 
son, the key will be to have 
everyone improve on their 
weaknesses. We want to be 
able to pick out specific weak- 
nesses and turn them into 
strengths," Roberts said. If 
this can be accomplished fairly 
well, she sees a chance to climb 
in the Big Ten standings. 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by joan wllson 




TENNIS 





IfsrVLL In 




UI 


Women 


Opp. 








The Numbers 




8 
b 
9 
2 


Northern Illinois 

Marquette 

Kansas State 

Kansas 


1 
3 


7 






UI 


Men 


Opp. 


4 


Arkansas 


5 






1 


Minnesota 


8 


8 


Iowa State 


1 






7 


Illinois State 


2 


8 


Southern Illinois 


1 






7 
9 



Miami Universtiy 
Evansville 
Notre Dame 


2 

8 


4 
6 

7 


Western Michigan 

Eastern Michigan 

Miami of Ohio 


5 
3 
2 






4 


Western Michigan 


5 


9 


Drake 









2 


Iowa 


7 


6 




3 






5 


Northern Illinois 


4 


8 


Minnesota 


1 






8 


SIU / EdwardsvMe 


1 


8 


Illinois State 


1 






7 


Southern Illinois 


2 


5 


Hawaii 


1 









Cal State / Long Beach 


9 


5 


Ohio State 


4 






3 


Wichita 


5 


4 


Indiana 


5 






5 


Brown 


1 


1 


South Florida 


8 






5 


Washington 


1 


6 


Florida Southern 


3 






6 


Michigan State 


3 


2 


Michigan 

Michigan State 
Northwesatern 


7 








1 


Michigan 
Wisconsin 


9 
8 


3 

5 


6 

4 






1 


Northerwestern 


8 


2 

7 


Wisconsin 
Purdue 


7 






5 


Purdue 


4 


2 






3 




Ohio State 
Indiana 


6 
9 




Big Ten Championships 


5 









Big Ten Championships 




2 
. 5 


Northwestern 
Minnesota 




3 
3 


Purdue 
Michigan State 
Overall 10 -13 


5 
5 


5 
5 


Purdue- 
Michigan State 
Overall 19 -9 


1 
2 




Tennis 219 




While building up speed, se- 
nior Hob Shank prepares to 
vault. One of the most important 
parts of the vaulting proc ess is the 
sprint toward the box. The vaulter 
hafl to build enough momentum to 
propel his bod v over the cross bar. 



220 \thletics 





Gunning For 

The Big Win 



After an impressive third 
place Big Ten finish in 

1990, the men's outdoor track 
team moved up a notch in 

1991. Their second place finish 
leaves the team gunning for 
Indiana in hopes of unseating 
the Hoosiers as conference 
champs this season. 

With most of the team mem- 
bers returning this season, 
head coach Gary Wieneke has 
high hopes for winning the 
conference championship. 

"It's a realistic goal for us this 
year," Wieneke said. "We only 
lost a couple of point-getters." 

Len Sitko, a fifth year senior 
who won Ail-American hon- 
ors last season, agrees with 
Wieneke. "We have a pretty 
good shot at the title. There are 
a lot of guys coming back with 
experience," Sitko said. 

Experience is a big key to- 
wards this season's success. 
Along with Sitko, who runs 
the 1500-meter, some return- 
ing veterans include Bob 
Shank, fifth year senior, who 
won All- American honors last 
year as a pole vaulter, as well 



In the 1500 meter run, sophomore 
Asa Patterson maintains his second 
place lead while senior Brian Kincaid 
starts to sprint to the front of the pack. 
Sophomore Scott Turner qualified for 
the NCAA Championship in the 400 
meter dash with his season best time of 
47.20 seconds. 



as Earl Jenkins, a junior who 
runs in the 400-meter relay. 

Sitko, although disap- 
pointed by last season, used it 
as a learning experience to 
strive toward a conference 
championship. 

"I was pretty disappointed 
about losing last year," he said, 
"but I gained some experience 
at nationals, in essence gaining 
some more confidence for this 
year." 

Wieneke rounds off the team 
with highly touted freshman 
Marko Koers, who is a middle 
distance runner. "He gives us 
our most immediate help," 
Wieneke stated. 

"The team has a lot of experi- 
ence," Sitko said, "hopefully 
we can use it to our potential." 
Coach Wieneke agrees 
that the team's experience wil 
lead towards an optimistic 
finish. "Basically, we have 
more overall team depth," 
Wieneke said. "We're pretty 
balanced out for the season." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by amy dooley 




MEN'S TRACK 



- Mark Cowan 



Men's Track 221 







Young Team Races To 

The Finish 



In most sports, a young 
team usually isn't expected 
to do well, but in the case if the 
women's outdoor track team, 
there are high hopes. After 
finishing second to Wisconsin 
in the Big Ten race for two sea- 
sons in a row, the team seems 
ready to make a full-fledged 
run at the title this season. 

Head Coach Gary 
Winckler was happy with last 
season, but knows he can 
achieve more. "I'm pleased 
with how we performed last 
year, but we had enough 
power to win," he said. "We 
have all but two players re- 
turning, so I'm thinking we'll 
be one of the better teams, and 
probably a team to beat." 

Tonja Buford, a junior 
who won a Bronze medal at 
the Pan-American games this 
past summer, sees a good pos- 
sibility of unseating Wiscon- 
sin. "We had a lot of points in 
sprints, but Wisconsin had a 
lot of good distance runners. 
We'll have to do the same 



thing as last year, but compen- 
sate in weaker areas." 

Buford also likes the team 
as it stands now. "Our sprints 
are back, and we have two new 
distance runners." 

The two new runners are 
freshmen Hope Sanders and 
Becky Garrett. They are pre- 
pared to join a squad which 
includes Buford, who runs the 
100 and 400 meter hurdles, as 
well as Laura Simmering, jun- 
ior, who was the Big Ten 
champ in the mile run. 

Buford looks forward to 
the 1992 season. "I'm excited 
about it. We'll do a lot better," 
she stated. "We have a pretty 
good team." 

Winckler is also satisfied 
with his team. "We have to 
improve on consistency, espe- 
cially in pressure meets like 
the conference meet," he said. 
"In general, our people are 
more focused and mature." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by bob gonzales 




222 Athletics 










1 








It'sTVLL In 








The Numbers 






55 


Indiana 


58 




72 


Purdue 


47 




72 


SIU 


37 




72 


Notre Dame 


7 




2nd 
38 


Big Ten Indoor 

Championships 

LSU 


705 




38 


Nebraska 


425 




38 


Kansas 


23 




69 


Rice 


54 




69 


Southwest Texas St. 


39 




69 


UT-San Antonio 


23 




1st 


Illinois Spring Classic 






1st 


Big Ten Outdoor 






27th 


Championships 
NCAA Championships 






Junior Tonja Buford re- 
ceives the baton from jun- 
ior Mekelayaie Brown on a 
handoff in the 4x400 relay. 
The team competed in na- 
tionals in the spring of 1991. 



— Daily Mini file photo 



Finishing off her race, sopho- 
more Mary Piotrowski strides 
toward the finish. Piotrowski 
competed in the long distance 
events. 



Attempting to clear another 
height, graduate Gillian 
Howard lifts her body over the 
high bar. Howard was an ex- 
change student from England. 






Women's Track 223 




EQUIPMENT 



Fully Equipped With Helmets, 

Jerseys and More 



^y- he athletics program at 
| the University of Illinois 
is a lot more than scoreboards, 
broken records, star recruits 
and championship teams. Be- 
hind the scenes, equipment 
needs to be purchased, food 
prepared, awards determined 
and injuries mended. All in all, 
a lot of things that most people 
don't think about make up an 
integral part of the Illinois ath- 
letic system. 

To start with, there is equip- 
ment to purchase. Actually, 
there is a lot of equipment to 
purchase. Andy Dixon, who 
orders all the equipment for 
the entire athletic department, 
knows exactly how much. The 
football team orders 900-1000 
pairs of cleats each season, 150 
to 200 dozen pairs of socks and 
50 to 100 dozen T-shirts. 

Men's basketball purchases 
a lot less than football, but the 
basketball team has only 15 
members. Each player re- 
ceives six mesh practice bags 
containing a pair of shorts, a 
reversible tank top, a pair of 
socks, a towel and a few other 
essentials. The team pur- 
chases 30 to 40 new basketballs 
each season. Dixon also orders 
30 dozen pairs of socks and 1 00 
pairs of shoes. 

For the women's volleyball 
team, Dixon orders new uni- 
forms and 60 volleyballs each 
season. Similarly, the 



women's gymnastics team 
purchases uniforms and one 
practice leotard per gymnast 
each year. The bulk of the 
gymnastics budget is spent on 
gymnastics apparatus. 

A second division of Illinois 
athletics that few people know 
about is the sports medicine 
division. It operates in the five 
training rooms which are lo- 
cated at the various athletic 
facilities around C-U and used 
exclusively by over 500 
coaches and athletes. 

Sports medicine purchases 
huge amounts of materials for 
the 20 intercollegiate athletic 
teams. It orders 10,000 multi- 
vitamins and 10,000 aspirin/ 
Tylenol tablets per year, and it 
purchases 125,000 paper cups 
and 30,000 plastic bags for ice. 
In addition, it buys 6,600 as- 
sorted bandages and 70,000 
taping pads. The sports 
medicine division also orders 
216,000 yards (123 miles) of 
pre-wrap and 547,800 yards 
(311 miles) of tape per year. 

The Varsity Room, where 
athletes are served many of 
their meals, is another little 
known division of athletics. In 
the early fall, the Varsity room 
serves the football and 
women's volleyball players 
once a day and men's basket- 
ball players once a week. The 
teams receiving meals vary 
according to season. 



Barbara Ward, who oversees 
the room, has held her position 
for 29 years. "A favorite (for 
the athletes) is chicken wings. 
They usually eat around 60 
pounds of the wings each 
night that we have them," 
Ward said. 

When serving steak to the 
100 or so football players, 
Ward purchases 140, 10 to 14 
ounce steaks. She also pur- 
chases 15 gallons of milk, 20 
gallons of fruit juices and 15 
gallons of Pepsi daily. 

In addition to the equip- 
ment, medicine and food pur- 
chased for the athletes, yearly 
awards are purchased for each 
qualifying member of a team. 
Janann Vance, John 
Mackovic's secretary, is re- 
sponsible for ordering these 
awards. 

"The award qualifications 
for each team vary consider- 
ably. "Each team has its own 
qualifications," Vance said. 
But the awards for each year 
remain consistent. The fresh- 
man qualifying athlete re- 
ceives a windbreaker, the 
sophomore a wool jacket, the 
junior an T blanket, and the 
senior a ring. Trainers, man- 
agers, cheerleaders and phj m- 
cally disabled athletes also re- 
ceive these awards. 

sroroi i^ rmiuSA V Roimmns 

LAYOIT1 B\ ["RACY KAN KIN 



Hanging on their sides, broken helmed 
wait for repairs. Mi equipment ■ 
fixed by theequipmenl roomstafi ontheeast 
side ol the stadium. 



22] Vthletics 





—Bill Luthy 

Football windbreakers await pickup as the 
season gets underway. Each player re- 
ceived a windbreaker as part of their equip- 
ment package. 

Symbolic of the great Illinois traditions of 
athletics and Spirit, the cheerleader's 
megaphones stand at attention. Megaphones 
and various other types of sports equipment 
are stored in the equipment room. 



Equipment 225 




VOLLEYBALL 



Trying To 

Accomplish More 



Club sports at the U of I 
may not be varsity level, 
but the competition is equally 
good. Take, for example, the 
Men's Volleyball Club. The 
undergraduate team com- 
petes in the Big Ten Men's 
Volleyball Association. Along 
with a regular season, the 
conference holds both pre- 
season and post-season tour- 
naments. The pre-season 
tournament was hosted by the 
University of Illinois during 
1991, as the Illini finished in 
fourth place. Team captain 
Brock Petrie likens his squad 
to a top flight team. "We're as 
competitive as any varsity 
level team," he said. 

There are some differences be- 
tween club and varsity sports, 
however. The team only practices 
two days a week. This is because 
they receive far less money from 
the Student Organizations Re- 
source Funds (SORF) than a var- 
sity sport receives from the Divi- 
sion of Intercollegiate Athletics. 

Head Coach Greg Martin 
sees one difference as "the 
Varsity is coached by a pro- 
fessional, while we are 
coached by an amateur player. 
Our practices are, therefore, 
less serious and intense." 



Petrie describes the differ- 
ence when he said, "We enjoy 
life a bit more." 

Senior Stuart Malles sees 
the major differences as not 
being able to offer scholar- 
ships and being able to choose 
who they get for the team. "A 
club sport also takes more 
dedication from the athletes 
because we need to organize 
everything ourselves." 

As for the season, Petrie is 
very upbeat. "I think we're 
going to win," he said. "We 
came in second place last 
year, and I think we can do 
as well this season, or even 
better." 

Malles thinks the strong 
points on the team this season 
are middle hitters and a deep 
bench. "We don't have great 
height, but we have the two 
best middle hitters in the Big 
Ten, and we're quick." 

Even though he will 
graduate at the end of the 
Fall 1991 semester, Petrie 
has high hopes for the team. 
"They will continue to ex- 
cel. They're definitely on 
the right track." 

story by Eric Schmidt 
layout by lenna o'brochta 




Eyes are focused on the ball as an Illinois 
volleyball player attempts to serve. The 
team played their home matches at 1MPE. 




226 Athletics 



With his arm outstretched, an Illinois player eyes 
, where he is going to place his spike. Admission to all 
of the games was free because of club status. 
f ooking to dink the ball over the net, an Illinois player 
L jumps in the air. Members were selected after a two 
week tryout session. 






It'sxVLL In 






The Numbers 




UI 

2 


Minnesota 


Opp. 
3 


3 


Northwestern 





3 


Indiana 





1 


Michigan 


3 


3 


Wisconsin 


2 



1 


Michigan State 
Iowa 


3 
3 


3 


Purdue 


2 


1 


Notre Dame 


3 


4th 


Big Tens 




3 


Illinois State 






After spiking the ball, an Illinois player 
watches to see what will happen next. 
Because the team is a club, they must sched- 
ule their own games and practice time 
around other university events. 



Men's Volleyball 227 




An Excellent Program 

Known by All 



Very few people realize 
that the University of 
Illinois has a host of ex- 
tremely talented physically 
disabled athletes. Even 
fewer people know that the 
campus has a physically 
disabled rugby team which 
has competed for the last 
three years. 

Student competitors of the 
university won the Boston 
Wheelchair Speedracing 
Marathon, The Tom Sullivan 
10K National Championships 
for competitive wheelchair 
speedracing and the World 
Championship 10K Champi- 
onship in Britain in both the 
men's and women's divisions. 
The women's wheelchair bas- 
ketball team won the national 
championship last season and 
the men's team captured third 
place in their national tourna- 
ment. All in all, the physically 
disabled athletic programs at 
the University have a lot to 
boast about, and with their 
consistent successes, people 
really need to realize all that 
the program is. 

The track and road racing 
team at the University boasts 
many world and national 
champions. Currently, the 
team has no track competitors, 
but it has over 20 road racing 
competitors. The team com- 
petes under the National 
Wheelchair Athletics Associa- 
tion, and follows Wheelchairs 
U.S.A. 's rules and regulations. 
The track team's season runs 
from February to December 
and team members practice 
seven days a week. Practices 
art' organized cyclically for the 
specific event that the team is 
training lor. Of the more than 



20 members on the team, many 
are world and national record 
holders. 

"The University of Illinois 
has the top road racing pro- 
gram in the world," head 
coach Marty Morse said. 
Morse traveled to Great Brit- 
ain with eight members of the 
team last year for the World 
Championships, and he was 
the women's head coach. 
Morse shares his coaching ex- 
pertise each year during Me- 
morial Day weekend when the 
road racing team hosts a re- 
gional track and field meet in 
conjunction with a workshop 
for coaches and athletes. 

The wheelchair basketball 
team also holds a considerable 
amount of national prestige. 
The women's team is the cur- 
rent National Champions, and 
the men's team captured third 
place in last year's tourna- 
ment. 

The basketball team uses 
NCAA rules with a few mod- 
erations for their playing 
rules. One of the moderations 
is that there is no double 
dribble in wheelchair basket- 
ball. Players are also allowed 
two independent pushes be- 
fore they have to dribble the 
ball. Traveling is called if a 
player pushes more than twice 
without dribbling. Players are 
allowed five seconds in the 
lane instead of three, and there 
is a unique type of foul for 
wheelchair basketball. The 
physical advantage foul is 
when a player who has func- 
tional lower limbs uses them 
to his/her advantage. Players 
are allowed three physical ad- 
vantage fouls per game, and 
the fouls an- treated as 



technicals. 

The basketball teams prac- 
tice four days a week, and they 
compete on most weekends. 
"We are really looking to im- 
prove this year. I'm looking 
forward to see how well we 
can play. Hopefully we will be 
as competitive with open-divi- 
sion teams as well as we are 
with collegiate teams," head 
coach Brad Hedrick, said. 

The wheelchair rugby team 
is growing in popularity in the 
realm of disabled athletics. It 
is a fairly new sport, but par- 
ticipation has really been 
growing in the last few years. 
"Three years ago there were 
only seven or eight nationally 
competing teams, this year 
there are 32 teams," head 
coach Steve Truels said. The 
quad rugby team currently 
contains nine students and one 
alumnae member. 

The game is a bit different 
than normal rugby. To start 
with, it is played on a basket- 
ball court with a 27-foot-long 
goal line instead of a tradi- 
tional rugby field and goal. An 
important classification sys- 
tem for wheelchair rugby, 
which separates players ac- 
cording to the severity of their 
disability. The teams are ap- 
propriately balanced accord- 
ing to the degree of disability 
of each participant. The 
wheelchair rugby team will be 
enjoying its third season in 
1991-1992, and it usually par- 
ticipates in one or two compe- 
titions per month. The team 
practices two to three times a 
week at IMPI-". 

morn. b> 1 IIIRIsa A. ROBB1NS 
I VuH'l B\ \\n DOOLE\ 



22!', Athletics 








The women's wheelchair basketball team gathers 
with their coach before a game. The team plays their 
home games at IMPE. 



Mi 



embers of the men's and women's wheelchair 
basketball teams hold a scrimmage game against 
each other. The teams often practice with eachother. 



-Mark Cowan 



Wheelchair Athletics 229 




During practice an Illinois soccer 
player tries to kick the ball. The 
team used money from SORF to pay 
for their expenses. 

A close eye on the ball for both play- 
ers helps them earn an edge in 
offensive position. The players have to 
hit the ball with their chest because 
they cannot touch the ball with their 
hands 






1 




If 




T 


UI 


Men's 


6 


Purdue 





Ball State 


1 


Eastern 111 


13 


Southern 11 


3 


IA State W 


1 


U. of Kansas 


3 


U. of Missouri 


4 


U. of Nebraska 


2 


U. of Iowa 



— Mark Cowan 




— Bill Luthv 



Its ALL In 

The Numbers 



Opp. 



Minnesota 
Michigan 



Women's 

Valprasio 

I.S.U. 
Eastern II. 
Penn. State 

Purdue 

Minnesota 

Michigan 

Marquette 

Northwestern 

Trinity College 



230 Vthletica 




p.iik mini ni« photo 



Dreams of 

Becoming Champions 



hen asked to describe 
their team goals for the 
1991-1992 season, the men's 
and women's soccer team 
members resoundingly de- 
scribed their goal as making a 
repeat trip to Texas. Austin, 
Texas is the home of the men's 
and women's national soccer 
tournament, and it is where 
both teams will be competing 
from November 22-24, 1991. 
First Trip To Glory 
The national tournament in 
Texas was on the minds of the 
women's soccer team mem- 
bers since last season when 
they failed to qualify. After 
losing a heartbreaking game to 
Michigan in the All-Midwest 
tournament, team members 
were afraid that they would 
not qualify to go to Texas for 
the second year in a row. 

"The definite highlight of the 
season was when we found 
out that we would be able to go 
to Texas. We lost a game 2-1 to 
Michigan in the All-Midwest 
tournament, and we thought 



that only the first place team in 
the tournament would get a 
bid. In reality, the first two 
teams were invited. We were 
so happy that we were in 
shock," junior Jill Rader said. 

The team is very optimistic 
about their chances in the na- 
tional tournament. They fin- 
ished their regular season play 
with a record of 10 wins, 4 
losses and 4 ties. 

"Obviously, we are very ex- 
cited. We have already played 
a lot of the other teams who 
will be at the tournament. We 
have played Michigan, and 
they beat us once at the All- 
Midwest and we tied them 
twice. Baylor will be there, 
and we have already beat 
them this year. The rest of the 
competition is pretty stiff, but 
we are looking forward to do- 
ing well," senior treasurer 
Stephanie Chamberlain said. 
Trying To Improve 
Likewise, the main goal mo- 
tivating the 1991-1992 men's 
soccer team has been their Na- 



tional tournament. The team 
competed in the tournament 
last year and took second 
place, and they are hoping to 
take first place in the tourna- 
ment this year. 

"We have already played 
Kansas and Purdue, and beat 
them both. We have a great 
chance of winning the tourna- 
ment," senior Steve Gayhard 
said. 

The team record is 12 wins, 3 
losses and 2 ties going into the 
Texas tournament. Highlights 
for the team include big wins 
at the University of Missouri at 
Columbia and the University 
of Iowa tournaments. The 
team won first place in each of 
these tournaments. 

"I feel very good about the 
season and the team," club 
president John Schumacker 
said. "We want to win this 
National tournament very 
badly." 

story by Theresa A. Robbins 

LAYOUT BY BOB GONZALES 




oing after the ball an Illinois op- 
ponent tries to defend his goal on 
defense. Illinois played its home 
games on the fields by Florida Av- 
enue Residence Halls. 

n a race for the ball, the women 
A soccer players try to retrieve the 
ball in the open field. Both the men's 
and women's teams had to raise extra 
money to make the trip to Texas. 




SOCCER 



■ Mark Cowan 



Men's/Women's Soccer 231 




The Unpaid Side of 

Athletics 



The University of Illinois 
has a very diverse ath- 
letic program. Athletes from 
all over the country come to 
the university to participate in 
the varsity programs. Many 
other athletes who come to the 
university participate in one of 
the many club sports that are 
offered. But other students 
that come to the university are 
not athletes. Many were ath- 
letes in high school, but they 
did not continue on the college 
level. Others simply want to 
have fun and learn more about 
any of the many different 
sports offered. The intramural 
program is geared towards 
these kinds of students. 

From September to May, the 
intramural program coordi- 
nated by the Division of Cam- 
pus Recreation offers 35 differ- 
ent intramural activities. This 
gives a lot of choices to the 
thousands of students who 
participate. The activities 
range from volleyball to 
broomball to tennis to ice 
hockey. In this sense, the pro- 
gram seems to offer a little bit 
of something for everyone. 

"I play a lot of different intra- 
mural sports. Instead of limit- 
ing myself and my time to just 
one sport, I get to participate in 
a lot of them," Melanie Max- 
well, junior in Agriculture, said. 
In the fall semester of 1990, 
the intramural program tallied 
41,933 participations in the 
program. Participation refers 



to the number of times that an 
athlete participates in compe- 
tition, rather than the actual 
number of participants. 

Participants in the intramu- 
ral program range from stu- 
dents to staff, from men to 
women, and from freshmen to 
seniors. A good concentration 
of participants come from the 
greek system and from uni- 
versity residence halls. 

"Fraternities, sororities and 
dorms have good representa- 
tion in all of our sports," In- 
tramural Director Scott Reetz 
said. 

Student participation is also 
visible in the officiating of in- 
tramural games. About 150 to 
175 total sports officials are 
hired by the intramural office 
to officiate intramural games. 
"It's a pretty tough job. It's 
virtually thankless, especially 
when the losing team starts to 
complain about calls that you 
have made," intramural offi- 
cial John Aguoyo, junior in 
LAS, said. 

The student officials go 
through a training session in 
which they are taught the rules 
of the sport that they will be 
officiating. Volleyball, flag 
football, basketball, 
broomball, ice hockey, water 
polo and soccer have student 
officials; the other intramural 
sports are self-officiated. 

STORY BY Tl [ERESA R.OBBINS 
LAYOUT BY MARK SCHHMITT 





2.')2 \thletics 




- Dave Parks 




Going after the ball, Jeff Hermann, 
freshman in LAS, and Joe Frost, jun- 
ior in LAS, play innertube water polo at 
Huff Gymnasium. All water related in- 
tramural games are played at Huff. 

Intense on the ball, Linsey Brown, fresh- 
man in LAS, plays indoor soccer. 
Brown played for her Gamma Phi Beta 
intramural team. 

A broom pushes the ball down the ice for 
an intramural participant during her 
broomball game. Many of the intramural 
leagues were divided into coed groups. 



Intramurals 233 






During a timeout at a basketball game, junior 
Stepanie West, sophomore Rob Conner, freshman 
Marie Taraska and junior Brian Sokol perform a dia- 
mond head pyramid. 

A layout somersault is performed by one of the 
cheerleaders during a timeout at a basketball 
game. The men are there to give the woman height and 
provide support when she lands. 




— Mark Cowan 



In respect of Chief Illiniwek, the cheerleaders cross 
their arms during halftime of the Illini basketball 
game against Wisconsin. The arm-crossing is a student 
tradition at the end of the Chief's ceremonious dance. 



234 Vthletics 



E: 





- Dave Parks 




^ 



<$: 




School Spirit 

Drives Team 



f~^ heerleading is typically an 
^-^ underrated sport. Com- 
pared to many varsity athletic 
teams, the cheerleading squad 
is often looked upon as supple- 
mentary and unnecessary. But 
the cheerleading squad is far 
from being unnecessary. Their 
crowd-exciting and team-moti- 
vating techniques provide the 
enthusiasm necessary for a suc- 
cessful play, game and even 
season. 

In reality, the cheerleading 
squad at the University of Illinois 
is far more than merely necessary. 
With the competitions, the 
strenuous physical exertion and 
the national tournament the 
squad has competed in three out 
of the last four years, the squad is 
comparable to many of the teams 
that they support. 

The cheerleading squad has 
two teams, the varsity and the 
junior varsity. The varsity 
squad has 12 members and 
performs at men's football and 
basketball games. The junior 
varsity squad has six members 
and performs at women's 
basketball games. The squad 
is evenly split, with nine 
women and nine men. 

Tryouts are held in April, 
with pre-tryout clinics which 
are held from anywhere be- 
tween six and ten weeks be- 
fore. Some of the people who 
try out for the cheerleading 
squad have been involved in 
cheerleading throughout their 
lives, but many others became 
involved for different reasons. 

"I wanted to stay actively in- 
volved in athletics in college. I 
participated in football and 



wrestling in high school, but I 
just didn't have the size to 
compete in football, and I 
didn't see any post-college fu- 
ture in wrestling. I met a few 
guys who were involved in 
cheerleading, and it seemed to 
be the perfect way to stay ac- 
tive," Lane Soelberg, senior 
and varsity squad captain, 
said. 

This 1991-1992 squad is 
pretty balanced, with a 
handful of third year re- 
turners like Soelberg and a 
host of first-time members. 
In addition to the new 
members, the squad has an 
official coach for the first 
time ever. Erin Krause, a 
former cheerleader, is the 
current coach of the squad. 
She has helped the team 
prepare for the athletic 
events, and is currently 
helping them prepare an 
audition tape for the Na- 
tional Cheerleading Com- 
petition in San Antonio. 

"Last year we were very 
confident going in, but you 
never know the competi- 
tion because the finalists 
are decided from audition 
tapes. Sometimes, a small, 
little known college will 
submit an excellent tape 
and qualify for the compe- 
tition," Krause said. "We 
are looking very good this 
season, though, and we are 
pretty optimistic about our 
chances." 

story by Theresa A. 

Robbins 

layout by meg wyatt 




CHEERLEADING 



Cheerleading 235 





Sig l : .p±' annual I'ite Night has 
hc'CQfnc ajiuidraising tradition of 
the V of 7? Greek system. All 
university groups are eligible to 
partU ipate 







— 



I'M) Greeks 





Average. This is certainly not the way to describe the dynamic individuals that belong 
to the campus Greek system. Touted as one of the one of the largest Greek systems 
in the nation, with over 70 fraternities and sororities, the system attracts students from 
all walks of life. It takes all kinds of people to create this type of organizational 
structure in which new and old individuals can adapt quickly to change. 

Each year the houses gain new membership through rush and rekindle the fires that 
helped to found them. These new members learn about their houses' deep heritages 
from the bottom up by performing such tasks as phone duty and 6:00 a.m. wake ups 
for each in-house brother or sister. For enjoyment U of I's Greeks may participate in 
the Atius-Sachem Mother's Day Sing, plan their own pledge dance, go on walkout to 
another college campus, and play on the houses' intramural sports teams. 

The houses themselves are full of tradition that dates beyond their existence on 
campus. Both the Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) and Kappa Sigma houses are historical 
landmarks. The SAE house dates back over 80 years, and the Kappa Sigma house was 
the first house to be built specifically to house a fraternity. 

The Greek system is responsible for making students more aware of their duties on 
campus. Each house becomes knowledgeable about current issues such as acquaintance 
rape by participating in different educational programs like the Campus Acquaintance 
Rape Education Program (CARE). They also serve the community by raising money 
for different organizations such as the Champaign Women's Shelter and the Children's 
Heart Foundation. 

It takes all kinds of individuals to carry out these types of activities, and with so many 
opportunities to choose from, students can orientate themselves to be a part of any 
social group. 

Laura Lichtenstein, Greeks Editor 



FT 



A K E S 



4® 



K 



I N D S 



237 



BETA T 



HETAtfl 



Christmas formals. Now, almost every fraternity 
and sorority has one, but Beta Theta Pi's fraternity is 
a little different than most. First, the committee goes 
to a Christmas tree farm and cuts down a fresh tree. 
Then they decorate the entire house with greenery 
that is intertwined down the hallway. The members 
also decorate a 30-foot tree that is placed inside of 
their spiral staircase. This dance carries a lot of 
significance because the house sweetheart is changed 
and the members put in a great deal of work on the 
event Garrick Nielsen, senior in CBA,said. 

Throughout the rest of the year the members keep 
active by participating in such events as a semesterly 
blood drive and various intramural sports. The 
members have been very successful in their athletic 
endeavors, earning a trip to the national intramural 
football championships in New Orleans a few years 
ago. Winning weight classes in Sig Ep's Fite Night is 
also an accomplishment of the Beta men. story by 
Laura Lichtenstein 




SENIORS : Front row: Peter Patrinojeffrey Schwab; Second row: Jeffrey Mitchelljeffrey Morsejhoma 
Nichols,Adam Barmadajimothy Dalton,Christopher Coyne,William Walker; Third row: Thoma 
Cappelli'n,Brian Sokol,Michael Scariano,Robert Wagy,Michael Watson,Michael Farley 




BETA THETA PI : Front row: Andrew Showers,jason Chodorowski,Edward Fitzgerald,robert Mcquellonjoseph Wagner,Gregon. Maddox,Pete. Bnggs Matthw 
BedellaSteven Comric,William Wortel,David Tunstall,Michael Shelley, Derek Briggs; Second row: Matthew Sheah.n Donald Ross,Brendan K' ley Ryan 

dSii^ 

.ones; Third row: William Garrett,Brian Cole,Simon Breuer.Drrrek Moss,Patrick Donnellyjohn Gannon Bradley l lemann .n.n ,d Grysz< :zuk( h .» J Lane \d hael 
Sn Roman e bert,William Farnsworthjames Yea,er,|osh Oleari.Kevin Malia.Scot. England; Fourth row: Pete. Patnno effre, s, ,,„.,„■ I , h row: lefft* 
Mltehell / JeffreyMorseJhomasNichols,AdamBarmadaJimotheDalton,ChristopherCoyne,WiHiamWalker,Mich rhonMS 

( appellin,! )avid Kruger,Brian Sokol,Roberl Wagy, Mi< had Watson 



2\\\\ Beta Theta Pi 




EVANS SCHOLARS 

The Evans Scholars Foundation is the largest privately funded 
scholarship program in the world. There are currently 860 Evans 
Scholars enrolled in universities throughout the Big Ten and several 
other schools. Here at the University of Illinois there are 88 fine men 
and women living in the chapter house, the largest in the ES system. 
Through academic, social and philanthropic efforts on campus, as 
well as extensive in-house activities, the program strives to supple- 
ment the University education with a unique living experience. 
Through academic standards higher than the University's combined 
with a thorough freshman orientation program, the program seeks 
out excellence in all its members. Yet through all these insurmount- 
able challenges, scholars still find time to hit the 19th hole after a 
leisurely Saturday round, story by Jim Tunney, et al. 




EVANS SCHOLARS: Front Row: )ohn Rosean,Sara Wiedel, Jerry Hurley, Chuck Smiley,Ken Drozt,Erin Sulivan,Shane Durley, Nick, Marty 
|3rennan, Brian Bartolotta,Gurinder Bains, Brian Grimm, Paul Murphy; Second Row: KathyEwers,ChrisLewandowski,TonyPastore,JimPagliero,Andy 
VlcGuire,Diane Banaszak,Siobhan Foley,Brian Henning,Craig Isacsonjoe Sclafani, Brian Nakaijim Parillo, Brian McDermott; Third Row: Fred 
Vioulton,Bill Peterson, Pat Kosnick^ikeMagluilloJhadEdwards^izJohnston^anAdams^obHosle^PatCassidy.ScottNarrol, Eric Leavitt,Mike 
Strezo; Fourth Row: Lance Callaghan,Mike Bartolotta,Mark Walsh, Ray Lobocki,Mike Fitzgerald, Andy Sarussi,Dave Halm, MarkRogan, Kevin 
iA/alter,|ohn Mozis,Bill Cesario 





The Annual Watermelon Slosh has been a 
tradition of Alpha Epsilon Pi for at least 10 
years. This celebration, held in February or 
early March, in honor of the wonderful wa- 
termelon has notchanged since its inception. 
The original recipe for the infamous water- 
melon jello-shot has been preserved since 
the first party because of its tremendous 
success. This recipe is followed strictly. 

"Either the drink made the party famous, or 
the party made the drink famous — I'm not 
sure," senior Dave Brot, house president 
said. 

Besides the jello-shots, there are many 
other watermelon-related drinks; sno-cones 
and even some watermelons that have been 
soked in rum and vodka for 24 hours. There 
is also the legend surrounding the party that 
REO Speedwagon got their start playing on 
the house's sport court, where a senior in the 
house promised to sign them to record deal 
once he graduated, and he did. 

There have only been very minor changes 
to the party over the years. Because of new 
Intrafraternity Council (IFC) rules, kegs and 
open alcohol have been prohibited. Another 
change was that up until recently the party 
was an exchange with only one house, 
however the 1991 party was an exchange 
with four houses. They also hire a video disc 
jockey instead of a band to play music. 

Even though the party has changed a little, 
it still remains the highlight of the house's 
second semester social calendar, story by 
Lainee D. Frizzo 






Mn 



fJEO 



• E- I 



fir *{± IpL 



"i 






Seniors: Top: Vic Levitan, Jason Primer, Rob Shore, Jeff Winograd, Aaron Bransky, Scott Pearlman, Ira Penner, 
Jay Kahn, Adam Ruchman, Adam Greco; Bottom: Jason Stagman, Jim Conour, Steve Miller, Dave Brot, Brian 
Ogan. 



i • *r 



VO? IKS 



r ** 



*HD 









- . 



(J 






tit 



><*% 



Alpha Epsilon Pi: First Row: Marty Zeidman, Shane Fisher, Stu Weisberg Dave Sutlin, Dave Holland Brian 
Glassenberg, Erik Moscovitch, Craig Katz; Second Row: Yurv Persits, leremy Kasanox Brett Rootberg I toward 
Rosenberg, Brett Goldman, Mike Fancier, Mark Greenblatt, lason Cherpak, Brad I eldman lonah I llin 1 bird 
Row: Jell Winograd, Matt Ri< hmond, Adam Hartman. Bryan Rosenblum, Tele Mets< h. \le\ Drapatsky \dam 
Crane, Fenny Ostach, Shawn Dainas, Dan Glassenberg, Rob Schneider, Ross Berman, Man Israel Geofl 
Zimmerman, Jon Brown, Brian Ogan, Mike Rosenthal; Fourth Row: Ron Matten, Dave Brol RickMichaels Dave 
Shapiro, lason Stagman, Vi< Levitan, |im Conour, Steve Miller, Ira Penner, \aronBransky Scott Pearlman lay 
Kahn, Matt Miller, Adam Greco \dam Ruchman Missing Dave Cohen lason Classman lack Powiu lot 
< iross, ( lien Dublin. 



240 Alpha Epsiloo Pi 





ALPHA OMICRON PI 



The lota chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was founded 
at the University of Illinois in 1 91 1 by a group of 
1 2 women. The sorority, unlike most, has no crest 
and instead uses the jacqueminot rose as its 
primary symbol. Every year the sorority has a 
"porch fling," usually on Reading Day in the 
spring, and every member of the house can invite 
as many guests as she wishes. The fl ing is a picnic- 
style party that is held on the front lawn of their 
house, and, as Anjeanette Blesy said, "is just a 
time for people to relax and have fun and get away 
from finals." The sorority is also involved in the 
Arthritis Research Foundation, and they have 
made that cause their international philanthropy. 



ENIORS: Front Row: Jeanina Zacharyjudi Malter,Kristen Nelson,l_ia Brakeljenny Dick; Second Row: 
LuraSarsha, Beth Willis,ShannonMiller,DebbieMcCabe,JulieSchemerhorn; Third Row: Julie Lumpp,Cindy 
aherty,Beth Kennedyjracy Fitzgarrald; Fourth Row:Tiffani Miller,NatalieJennings,Sonja Reicheneker,Beth 
raus,Anjeanette Blesy; Fifth Row: Kathy Scallon,Kim Morrisjrisha Thompson,Lynn Swetlandjennifer 
evenson 




iLPHA OMNICRON PI: Front Row: Kendra Head,Sonja Reicheneker,Steffani Karrsonjen Paletti, Stephanie Ritz,Stefanie Mabadi, Melissa Brink,Kathy Scallon,Mikki 
Vhiteheadjracy Ohlinger,Kelli Odle,Laura McLean,Anna Tilley,Amy Willsonjennifer Wachowski,Sara Fulton, Tiffani Millerjill Messamore,Sharon Kern; Second 
:ow: Andrea Hall, Sam West,NatalieJennings,Cyndi Wheeler,GinaShumway,BarbBaugher,Jennifer Smith, Jennifer Karrson,AmyPatlan,KariZeid, Laura Bogusch,Sandi 
iwieca,Kathi Brandilino,Stephanie Ecklundjenn Davisjennifer Phillips,Debbie Williams,Christina Mantis,Kristen Baugher,l_ia Brakeljen Kuczwara,Cheryl 
Mckstrom,Molly Wagner; Third Row: Julie Lumppjenny Prewitt, Debbie Cerber,Leigh Voypickjenni Myers,Linda Berkiel, Charlotte Majure,Shea Camble,Meredith 
kvarla,CarrieLondo,MollyBollman,CelesteCece,DanielleMarciniak,EmilyDownes,KateWisniewski,KimHuth,AnjeanetteBlesy,JulieYankosky,LaurenAdams,Cindy 
|laherty; Fourth Row: Paula Roginski, Tracy See,Heather Close,Angie Bialkowski, Clarissa Staley,Kathy Morris,Stephanie Alsberg,Viva Pongchiewboon, Michelle 
'Wownjraci Toll, Joanne Kemjaneen Barone,Laurie Dintelmann, Kerry Fitzgerald, Shannon Taylor,Aileen Yang,Beth Kennedy,Christine Gomez,Emily Warren; Fifth 
Jow: Micki Spangler,Michelle Ciucci, Laura Oddi, Susan Spanierjill Esteyjean Huey,Amber Pierce,Lisa Bala,Sandy Krone,Kristen Nelsonjulie Shepherd,Marlo 
ilipellijen O'NeillJen Erler,Kathleen Moore,Amy Nitzsche,Charlotte McGill,Deb McCabe,Patty Miller,Linda Hewitt,Megan Pearson-Cody; Sixth Row: Mary 
larada,Court Ward, Anne Berry, Karen Kiefferjulie Triggsjulie Schemerhom, Sarah Martinko,Beth Crawford, Jen Haleyjeannine Farioli, Christine Conry,Aileen 
Vright,Laura Hansenjenni Black,Stephanie Williams,Kristy Sutton,Sue Schroeder,Carla McClelland, Kris Bunt,Heather Parkin, Paige Wamerjudi Malterjen 
Jolder,Lisa Hackbart,Wendi Steresjoey Sabatini,Shannon Miller; Seventh Row: Tracy Fitzgarrald, Trisha Thompson,Ronette Leal,Kris Vitek,Kim Morris,Beth 
Villis, Jeanne Balaty, Jenny Tempestini,Lynn Swetland, Laura Sarsha 



ft 




Alpha Omnicron Pi 241 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



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m 



Alpha Gamma Rho is one of three agricul- 
tural fraternities on campus. Its membership 
consists of over 98 percent Agriculture stu- 
dents. One of its biggest strengths is the fact 
that only six of its members live outside of the 
house, whic, in turn, promotes brotherhood. 

The house's biggest fundraiser is the Foxy 
Lady Contest that it sponsors for the Marching 
lllini. The event occurs as each sorority elects 
one of its members to enter the contest ; and 
then the winner is voted on by the public. 

Another one of the house's distinguishing 
characteristics is the over 30 motorcycles that 
reside in their parking lot. Almost every mem- 
ber of the house owns one. story by Janet 
Kuypers 



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ALPHA GAMMA RHO Front Row Barry Bliss,Chad Kalaher,Chris Peter,Craig Wynnejim Connelljeremy Ross.Mike Hoffman.Doug Bakei Steve Murphy ( on, Peter.Ch 
( rowcllM.irk Anderson,Greg Houston; Second Row: Gordon lnskeep,Doug Frerichs, David Trotterjeff Rieger,Luke McKelvieJason Oertel.David Hollinrake Bart Bayston,( .j 
Cray lay Dameron I (arren Metz,Brian Bender,Keith Hoffman,Brian Anderson,Roger Miller,Steve I aeschjim Anderson; rhird Row: Brian Downes Steve Gregory Em Peters I 
RupMrt Dan Weber DougBree,BradAngus,MattGusse,BrianLoe^ 

Samsa^ave Obrien; Fourth Row: Dave Meeker,Doug Rostentreter,Zach ( ameron,Curt Strubharjohn Bickelhauptjohn Reubushjim Zumwalt,Phil Hackett lefi Dameron.Granl 
nce,l layden Edwardsjom Walbergjefl Harmon,Bob Che!ine,Ken Roppjeff Demeyer,Ryan Betzelbergei 







ALPHA GAMMA RHO SENIORS: Front Row: Jeff Rieger,Gordon lnskeep,Luke McKelvie,David Trotter,Barb Bayston, Brian Anderson, Brian Bender; 
Second Row: Darren Metz,Craig Gray,Roger Millerjim Andersonjay Dameron,David Hollinrakejason Oertel,Doug Frerichs,Steve Laesch,Eric 
Peters, Keith Hoffman, Doug Rosentreter 



Alpha Gamma Rho 24. 







all - 1991 



II Beta Sijjma Psi 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 



0&f 



The men of Delta Sigma Phi possess a strong sense of unity that goes beyond the house. Members and pledges form many lasting 
friendships due to their common interests outside of the house. From the moment of pledging at Delta Sigma Phi pledges are treated 
as brothers. 

Delta Sigs share common interests on campus from intermurals to classes. They have proven their sportsmanship and athletic 
abilities as pre-season champions in softball and semi-finalists in basketball. Delta Sigs are also involved in fundraising for their 
philanthropy throughout the school year. Fundraisers to aid the area's homeless include everything from a dart and cricket 
tournament to football tournaments inside the bubble at Memorial Stadium. 

Sailors' Brawl is an event unique to Delta Sigma Phi, which stands out from the traditional bamdances and formals, and is held 
annually at a nearby lake or woods. The entire event is organized by the pledges for the actives. 

Delta Sigma Phi offers rewarding friendships and a strong sense of unity, for members and pledges. When asked to describe Delta 
Sigs in one word , Mark Owens quickly replied with, "brotherhood." story by Jennifer Kost 




Front Row: Kevin Riley, Glenn Ranchero,Mark Owens, Mike McCinnisJon Bruner,Matt Owens, Brian Stewart,Bill Oberts,Gary Pyskacek; Second Row: Kevin McHughJohn 
Hijjawi, Brian Kozminski,Andy Eng,Sean Hoffman, Tom Sloan, Jim Papeschjohn Sattijeff Heinrich, Glenn Buric,Todd Scott,Adam Paskiewicz; Third Row: Scott Brown, Bill 
Desprospero, Anthony Carl in i, Andy Fulford, Kris Moldovan, Mike Morris, Mark Devi ne, Chuck Lee, Brian Naujokas, Chad Zambon, Mike Lux,TimDobry,MikeMuscolino,Adam 
Sandsjan Crockett,Mark Rouleau; Fourth Row: Andy Seay,Dan Hewjohn Blumjason Ruban, Robert Chihoskijason Clarkjerry Smith,Paul Kusak,Lance Isakson,Dan 
Sisejerome Cortez,Pat Woodsjim Howley,Rob Ruminski; Fifth Row: Derek Melby,George Hendry,Nate Miller,Rick Schutter,Chad Stock,Mark Petersen,Mike O'MalleyJim 
Capesjamie Schaal,Pat Solbergjoe Codyjohn Tarte,Paul Nigro,Steve Fask; Sixth Row: Steve Monacojohn O'HalloranJoe Kasiak,Kevin Jessweinjohn 0'Connell,Dan 
Crowe,Rich Fiore,Tim Newberry,Greg Sarantopolis,Brett Novosel,Dan Frobish,Frank Strezojim Moskal,Mike Towne,Mark 0'Sullivan,Mark Springer 




a Sigma Phi 245 



/ /I MD £) A &/J/ 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

U-TXrTU UT I X/7 1 ( 

Lambda Chi Alpha is a men's 
social fraternity. They are a 
strong philanthropy house, 
sponsoring a baseball tourna- 
ment in the fall for the 
Champaign Crisis Center, as 
well as "Band Jam" in October 
to benefit the homeless of the 
Champaign area. In addition 
to this, the members sponsor a 
blood drive, a toy drive at 
Christmas and have a recycling 
program in their house. 

Socially, Lambda Chi's have 
a huge Halloween exchange, 
hold "Crank Week", where 
there's a party almost every 
night and hold exchanges with 
differentsororities. story by Eric 
Schmitt 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA" Front Row Tom Schleeter.Kris Hahn; Second Row: Matt Lindsay, Bill Thomas.Brad Graiff.Scott Smilie,Chuck Anagnostopoulus; Third Row: Scott Harper .Matt 
Lindsay loel Riemer Vince Galloro.Brian Tierney.Kevin Strebel.Scott Thomas.Scott Wilson.Rob Lacey.Pete Simeakis,Matt Carr, Brad Bechtel; Fourth Row: Tim Schleeterjason 
Finfrock Troy Pottgen Chris Chrzanowski.Rich Morino.Mayran Spiro,Albert Tsai.Dean Weede, Brandon Bloughjohn Melido.Doug Baird.Scott Moore: Fifth Row: Morgan 
Ashton Mark Tomlinson Ed Karls Mike Meuris.Paul Naour.Troy Oder.Chris Spahrjohn Curtain.Mike Fish.Matt Guarneryjim Kaitschuk,Cary Devore, Kevin Shea.Andy Findvsz.leff 
Kulik Back Row Rich Jacobs.Mike Engels, Todd Grebner.Matt Engels.Larry Nee.Greg Snell.Dan Young; Not Pictured: Bruce Bare.Alex Bernal.Darnn Black.Kenny Burns.Matt 
Dennis Kurt Boebel Brian Graiff.Steve Hautzinger.Brian Hynes.Gary |ohnson,Chris Kohler, Andrew Kusterjason Labuda.Todd Lehmann,Steve McLaughlm.Amit Pate!, ( had 
Phillips,DeanQuinta's,Fo^restSMieldJonSmith,AndySniderJeffSutherlandJoshTucker,KentWilletts,BryanBlissmer,DarrenHartman,KentHorsmanJasonKleckerJoeKonopack^|ames 
Kulekowskisjoe Libbra, Chris Lutchen.Len Shankman.Cole Spangle,Chris Svetlik.Ken Umbdenstock 



The emphasis at the Chi Psi Lodge is on quality, not 
quantity. The fraternity has only 33 chapters (referred 
to as "alpha") nationwide. Each chapter is located at 
either a large, well-known state school or a well- 
regarded private school. Although every fraternity's 
purpose is to promote brotherhood, Chi Psi places 
particular emphasis on this aspect of their alphas by 
allowing each to have only around 60 members. 

The Chi Psi tradition began with the first "lodge" (or 
house) at the University of Michigan in the 1800's. It 
was called a lodge because the campus fraternity ban 
required members to meet at a hunting lodge. Since 
then, famous alumni include Temple Buell (1921), who 
just donated $6 million for the architecture building, 
Merrill Lynch and Fays Vincent, the baseball commis- 
sioner. In an affirmation of their emphasis on quality, 
Paul Harvey recently named them the fraternity with 
the highest 5U( ( ess rate of alums. 




CHI PSI LODGE: rmni Row: Scotl Spilkyjeff Noble.Keith l ukes,Scotl lrvin,( hris Pounds; Second Roi 
l leath Shanklin,Matl Kerr,Alex I ai,Mi< had l raust hjames i oung,Ri< hard ( hang,Randall lurek l )anii 
Leone,Brian Glazebrook, Robert Risanyjim ronerjefl (mm c raig S< hallmo,Steve Behm 







The sorority Phi Beta Chi, also known as Beta Chis, was founded at the U of I in 1 978. It is the newest sorority on campus and 
because it is the original chapter of the sorority it is the alpha chapter. Beta Chis presently live in the old Garcia Pizza mansion 
and still has a large, painted flying tomato on the driveway as a token memorabilia of the house's original owners. Beta Chis is 
not only a special house because of the flying tomato and the girls who live there, but also because they do not participate in formal 
rush. This is because they are more comfortable with having two informal rushes throughout the year. They hold them every fall 
and spring. Although this is different from other houses they enjoy many privileges and advantages that all of the other sororities 
have on campus. This means that they are full participants in the Panhellenic Council, have exchanges and football block with 
fraternities, throw formals and are philanthropic. Spring formal 1 992 is going to be a riverboat weekend in St. Louis. They house 
also participates in a philanthropy. Their philanthropy supports the Bethesda Homes. This is a network of homes nation wide which 
care for retarded individuals or extremely elderly people who cannot take care of themselves. Overall, Beta Chi is an excellent 
house that has a lot of initiative and spirit, story by Margaret Metzinger 




PHI BETA CHI: Front Row: Nancy Morris, Alicia Anzaldo, Donna Hajduk, Julie Polich,Kasey Schaffer; 
Second Row: Leigh Ann Rains,Tracy Alsberg,Sally Niermann, Cindy Gentile, Felicia Lehmann,Michele 
Elsen,Christa Behrendt; Third Row: Jenny Kranz, Tiffany Block; Fourth Row: Lara Cowgerjolea 
Ashman, Kathy Novak; Fifth Row: Lynn Smith, Lori Ralston, Meredith Seabright; Sixth Row: Jul ieHege,Paige 
Clark; Seventh Row: Chris Mack, Tammy Helton, Audra Kelly; Eight Row: Lorine Dickson, Meredith 
Swanson; Ninth Row: Julie Laroe,Marilyn Boland,Kris Kroeker 



/^KAS^SI 



Kappa Sigma is the oldest fraternity 
on at U of I. They celebrated their 
founding centennial on Dec. 1 0, 1 991 . 
Along with their age, comes many tradi- 
tions such as a state landmark for their 
house, which isthefirst house in Illinois 
to be built exclusively for a fraternity. 
The house is being remodeled for 
$750,000. 

Among their many events, include a 
spring Band Jam, with BetaTheta Pi and 
Acacia fraternities. The proceeds from 
the event benefitted the Champaign 
Homeless Society. The house also sings 
Christmas carols to retirement homes. 

Socially Kappa Sigma has live bands 
at their parties throughout the year. 
Some of these parties include a Mas- 
querade Ball in the spring and a Winter 
Formal, held this year in Memphis, Ten- 
nessee, story by Karen Damascus 




KAPPA SIGMA I rant Row; Andy ( zupek, Robert ( iillman, Ri< hard Pisarski, Ri( k I annert, |im I lerbii k Se< ond Row Steve 
Fifer,FrankPetrucci,FrankFerraioli,RobertAtkinson,Eri( |acobsen,ChrisFanningJeff Davis rhird Row; Robert ( hamberlain.l 
Powell Kcvm Kelly Fourth Row ; Ke\ in I gly.John ( J'haraJomCasper.Kurt Salmon I ugene I ee Pete Barsuk I ifth Rov, Keitl 
Egly,HollyRhodes,BrianO'Neill,DanKrueger,Tony< zupek,Royal Dwyerjeff Ricketl Mark Brelje.Brett Remhol/ Sixth Row; 
Pete'rKnapp,BrianBinder,MikeStanley,MattEglston,JimBiggs,MattSzesn> lustinHayna Seventh Rov, StevePiekara 
( )'| )risi oll,( liii Albertsjefl Barsuk I ighth Row ; K-n V< 
l ovinelli.l )an l vans, Nm Sheehan 



iegle Eric I nglei Lou Slonski Ed Eaton.Dan l unn Kyle \kerman Maifc 



248 Greeki 




Sigma Kappa 249 



PHID 



$£08 



Phi Delta Theta receives 
the reputation of being an inno- 
vative house by always tryi ng new 
things and adding signature 
touches to traditional activities of 
the Greek system. The success 
that is achieved by supplying a 
great amount of effort and creativity 
in planning and coordinatingtheir 
functions positively enhances their 
reputation. The motivation to 
continue the high standards of the 
chapter is found in the strong sense 
of brotherhood in the house and 
the naturally enthusiastic attitude 
of its members. Their reputation 
was reinforced this fall in their 
semiannual serenade which con- 
sisted of a full mobile band. Fur- 
thermore, evidence of Phi Delta 
Theta's uniqueness and willing- 
ness to go to extremes is manifest 
in their co-sponsorship of the an- 
nual Miami Triad. This event is 
traditionally one of the biggest 
social events on campus. Beyond 
this social aspect, this trend set- 
ting house emphasizes the partici- 
pation of members in activities 
outside of the house. The house as 
a whole extends to the commu- 
nity through annual philanthro- 
pies. Phi Delta Theta works with 
the local Boys' Club every se- 
mester, and this year the chapter 
co-sponsored a walk-a-thon with 
Alpha Gamma Delta to benefit Jr. 
Diabetes. The chapter's philoso- 
phy of hard work and creativity is 
evident in members of their pres- 
tigious alumni, including Dr. 
George Fisher, CEO of Motorola 
and Harvard Stotter, founder of 
Chicago's Futures Exchange. 





SENIORS: Front Row: Harry Chung,Greg Loppnow,Steve Reaven,Sean Hollenbeck; Second Row: Mike Schwarz,Brad Lucasjim 
Kappos,Bob Boink,Paul luoriojim deBeers,Rob McClure; Third Row: Paul Stephansjake Cramptonjohn Kruger,Sam Woodson, Jim 
Courtadjason Porch; Fourth Row: Chad Conklinjim Enstrom,Crad Goacher 




PHI OELTA THETA: l rant Row: Paul luorio,BrianGood,SimonLee,RaySanariz,TomMadonia, \ml\ \nnacone Second Row Darren 
( onklin,BrittSnider,MarkMeyers,Brianl oppnow,Seanl lollenba k,SuzanneMayer(l louse Sweatheart) radSantos,BrandonLott,Mark 
i hilton,DaveWahl; I hud Row: Mike S< hwarzjason Bretzjefl NuknivN.it Moorman.Paul S< hneidei Paul Stephans.Brad I ucas |im 
Kappos,Bill |ackman,Sam Woodsonjim deBeers,Derek Floyd,Steve Reavenjesse ( havez,Greg Loppnow Pete Middleton.lason 
Bowers,KenNi( hols, Doug Meekjason Port h; Fourth Row Mi< haell inquisl |im< loveia Steve Jensen.Mark Hicke> |ake< rampton.lim 
Kellyjohn Kruger,Dan s< ha< her,Matl Patterson.Bob Bloink,Mike i lartman ( are} Men lit kei Marcel S< hrage lim t ourtad Scott 
Reei er,Mat1 Keelin,Si ott Anderson; I ifth Row \\ \|hi//o .Keith Rozmus.l larr> < hung |lm l nstrom ( had ( onklin Vdam l ullei II 
|enkins,Myque Kubal.Mo Madoniajesse Seidman,! Irew w ilson 



Pfff 



I KAPPA PSI 



The fraternity Phi Kappa Psi, also known as Phi Psis, was founded in 1 904 and was established at the U of I in 1 908. The 
U of I chapter, since its founding, has been noted for excellence in academics sports and commitment to their community. Their 
success has been attributed to their strong brotherhood, which is connected to their diversity. Members come from all parts of the 
country and have a wide variety of majors and interests. Their diversity creates many different talents which are shared to support 
one another's efforts. This sharing and support for one another not only creates brotherhood, but also fun and successful activities. 

These include exchanges, intramural sports and their 
famous Penthouse Party. The Penthouse Party is an annual 
event held every spring and is comparable to a formal. It 
is a classy party which the house takes particular pride in 
and feels that it is unique because of the large amounts of 
food served and the jazz band that usually plays. 

The same support of members activities outside 
the Greek system is also expressed and is seen in members 
involvement in sports teams, The Daily lllini and Student 
Ambassadors. Phi Psi's strength and excellence though 
isn't limited to the campus. It expands to the entire 
community through their annual philanthropy. Formerly 
their philanthropy was a 500 bike race, but it has changed 
to a 5k run. Last year was the first year that it was run and 
it was a great success with over 400 participants, this year 
they hope to expand and have even more participants. Phi 
Psi's feel that the support that they receive from each other 
in their brotherhood seen at this university and others 
nation wide has helped foster the success of many of the 
alumni of the organization including Woodrow Wilson 
and Johnny "Red" Kerr. Phi Kappa Psi is an outstanding 

SENIORS: Front Row: Dave Buetow,Brian Von Bergen,Bill Chepell,Karl Remec,Pete Havlis; house and is a key part of the Greek life and the University 
SecondRow:MattPensinger,BillScheidt,JohnCallohan,DanWitte,DanBaroni,MarkLanzotti,Tom itself. Story by Margaret Metzinger 

Regan 





PHI KAPPA PSI: Front Row: Steve Flattery,Andy Lynch, Vlad Galliano,Matt Pensinger,Steve San Roman,Aaron Airhart; Second Row: 
John Schliete^SeanTansey^rettStadle^StevePodracky^rian Von Bergen, Mark Lanzotti, Dave Buetow,Pete Havlis; Third Row: Tony 
Nowakjim )acobucci,Adam Klauder,Kevin Hardingjoe Lynch,Brian Roraff,Pete Streitjohn Callahan, Derek Anderson, Matt 
Heidkampjamie Krzcminski,Dan Witte,Chris Kahler,Don Corr,Rory Morrow,Hans Bjorkmanjom Regan, Dan Baroni,Matt 
Colleran, Karl MemelJimHogan, Rod O'Conner; Fourth Row: Bill Kowalski,CharlieZosel, Dan Asnis,BillChepell,GinoCampanelli,Tim 
Meana,Ed Shuma,Scott Gifford; Fifth Row: Mike Gilljeff Leroutitus,Dan Emerich,Dan Kelly,Chris Kling,AI Moralesjim Petrbac,Bill 
Scheidt,Magnus Whitekamper,KevinColeman,JoeMulcrone,JimAbbot,RussRediken, Mike Petros,RobFederighi, Kevin Bastuga,Matt 
Cienkusjohn Pivoneyjoe Wojcik,B.|. Etscheid,Aaron Kramerjim Sullivan, Keith Stobart,Rob Richardson, Chris Varias; Sixth Row: 
Geoff Flury,)imChittaro,BrianRatajczak; Not Pictured:JohnMcNamara,DaveCooney,)erf Zimmerman, Sean Kenny,AndyShepherd,Carl 
Scafidi,Mike Calderisi,Pat San Roman 



Phi Kappa Psi 251 









/%(4ap^tai^ 



The Children's Heart Foundation receives 
the generosity of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. 
The charity is the fraternity's national philan- 
thropy. Each chapter is required to raise 
money through fund raising activities. The 
University of Illinois chapter raises money 
through a baseball tournament where the 
entry fee is used for the charity. 

Besides earning money for a good cause the 
fraternity enjoys many social activities as well. 
The members have formals, exchanges and 
dances so the members can get to know each 
other on a different level. With all of these 
events plus a very heavy involvement in intra- 
mural activities the members of Phi Kapopa 
Tau remain busy throughout the year, story 
by Laura Lichtenstein 




SENIORS : Front Row: Tim Lubbe,Cy Schwarz, Chris Stanezyk,Pat Kennedy.Andy Yergler; Second Row: Keith 
Lacyjodd Fitzsimmons,Brian Fredriksen,Kirk lngemunson,Brennen Roberts 




Jllkv 




i Kirklngemunton HmLubbe Second Row > ludKranwi Mint .i|* 
a. in Pal Mdrk h.Nick Burriew i < •«•<; Stafford torn m>i ■>■■ 



PHI KAPPA TAU: From Row ' y Schwarz,Andy Yetg!er,( hrli Stanczyk.Pal Kennedy Brennen Robert! roddFitzslmmons.Brianl 
Wlllmon kdel I Row Sieve Van Der Schaaf,Nadlr Khan.Matt Porter.Brlan McElllgol mR> 

Id I Phari* ■ h Row ' m.Erlk Kih Pete Bi r, I h id x Dana Stewart Brad Si hwart Dan Rappel 



Phi Kappa Tau 






M>HI KAPPA THETA. \ 







Jim Biel, sophomore in LAS, 
says that there is only one word to 
describe the men of Phi Kappa 
Theta, "laid back." This diverse 
fraternity, along with the Phi Mu 
sorority co-sponsor an annual mud 
volleyball tournament during the 
fall. It attracts a tremendous 
amount of support featuring over 
80 teams and a huge audience. 
The proceeds from this event are 
donated to the Leukemia Society. 
The over 70 members of Phi Kappa 
Theta also conducted exchanges 
with several different sororities 
throughout the year in addition to 
holding several formal events. 
story by Matthew Stone 



SENIORS : Front Row: Gene Sheih, Derek Kasprzak,Mike Zmich,Dave Sherman, Erick Redd, Brian Pitts; Second Row: Andy 
5ohnert,Eddie Ford, Curtis Bailey,Brad Veath, Scott Marquardt,Mark Rankin,Dave Meyer 




IPHI KAPPA THETA : Front Row: Gene Sheih, Brad Veath, Derek Kasprzak.Mike Zmich.Dave Sherman.Scott Marquardt.Eric Redd, Brian Pitts.Dave Meyer,Mark Rankin; Second Row: Dave Maas.Britt Taulbee.Dale 
hlen,Salil IMadkami,Curtis Bailey.Eddie Ford.Mike Yujeremy Kojis.Andy Bohnert.Dennis Casimiro; Third Row: Damon Scott,Phil Stafford, Brian Beasley.Andy Wang,Kyle Kamholz, Paul Richard,Kurt Klemm.Bill 
'karsten. Fourth Row: Mike Lecomte.Erik Schuchmann.Brad Sherfey, Kevin Evernham.Rob McCoy.Mike Hinchey,Qumtin Turner,Cliff Young.Dave Laird; Fifth Row: Eric Gulledge.Adam Krauss.Bill Polash,Rajan 
Desaijodd Miller, lacek Romanski.Adam Banks,Chris Gregory.Dave Rutcosky; Sixth Row: |im Biel, Eric Tucker, Wayne Pruchniak,Dan Sweetwood.Pete Blackman; Seventh Row: Paul Predovic.Todd Hugo.Brad 
i Hutc hens,Kevin Rankin, Bryan Gallagher.Kevin Anthony, Troy Hillman.Paul Collier.Brett Olges.Tim Duffy John Dobecki 






Phi Kappa Theta 253 




The Alpha Deuteron chapter 
of Phi Sigma Kappa at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois was founded 
May 9, 1910. Recognized by 
the crest of the Tumbling T's, 
Phi Sigma Kappa is a social 
fraternity of 70 men. This past 
year, they have been very active. 
Beginning in September, the Phi 
Sigs co-sponsored the annual 
Malibu Beach sand volleyball 
tournament with Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. All of the proceeds 
were donated to Matthew 
House 1 8. Each year, the men 
choose a new charity. 

In October, the Phi Sigs rolled 
in the hay at Bamdance, then 
had a Christmas Party in De- 
cember. For the Spring semes- 
ter, there was the traditional 
set-up, Hellzapoppin', and the 
Spring formal roadtrip. As for 
exchanges, the Phi Sigs partied 
at Phi Sigma Kappatraz with the 
4-H house, and they wentSouth 
of the Border with Sigma Kappa. 
Itwasdefinitelyafun-filledyear 
for the men of Phi Sigma Kappa. 
story by Jessica A. Sunquist 




PHI SIGMA KAPPA: Front Row: Mike Cambla,Lou Jogman,Dan ManojIouski.Michael Berry,Rob Esser,UDay Devinini; Second Row- 
Mike Kowal,Rob Dineenjad Kolkejony Fox,Britt Maierjason Augustin, Mark Thompson, Dean Wampfler,Duane Abbot,Dave Ideran; 
Third Row: Pat Wallace,Bob Borik,Darren Bronson,Pat Brown, Dave Hagen,Jim Tu; Fourth Row: Mike Mattingly,Eric Weiman, Keith 
Pabley,Mark Cherry,Steve Koch,Vic Puri; Fifth Row: Geoff Thomasjohn Landers,Derek Dineen.Mike Moranjodd Callan.Chad 
Layton,Mark Baldwin, Rob Roberts 



254 Phi Sigma Kappa 




SENIORS: Front Row: Melissa Mylin,Dana Morrison, Trina LoBue,Meiko Ogura,Lena Lee,Tina 
Schwarz,Kristy Phariss, Emily Reyes; Second Row: Andrea Ber,Lynn Bower,Tricia Anderson, Amy 
Yochum, Laura Waringo, Whitney Koertge,ChrisPayne,Cari Wilken, Shannon Hayes; Third Row: Jennifer 
Day,Kristen Vigneau,Gail Hamilton, Lori Zambereette, Laura Mackner,Lisa Stozekjill Morrow, Melinda 
Snep, Karen Smilie 



PtffiflfMS 

The Phi Mu sorority participates in many campus 
and community activities with different projects. 

Some of these projects include can shakes and 
candy sales to raise money for Project Hope, their 
main philanthropy, and the Boys and Girls Clubs of 
Champaign. Project hope is an organization that 
supports Third World countries in their struggle 
against poverty and starvation. 

Another local activity is helping out in the Order of 
Omega clean-up, which is a campus wide effort to 
clean-up trash on campus and around the commu- 
n ity . The women also try to i nform the students in the 
elementary schools around Champaign-Urbana 
about safety at Halloween. 

The members also participate in social events 
which includeformals, exchangesand set-ups. story 
by Laura Lichtenstein 




PHI MU: Front Row: Whitney Koertge,Tina Schwarz,Lena Lee, Jennifer Day, Melissa Mylin,Kristy Phariss, Chris Payne, Laura Waringo, Karen Smilie, Emily 
Reyes,TrinaLoBue,MeikoOgura; Second Row: ManjuMunjal, Kris Talbert,KristenVegneau,MelindaSnep,LisaStozek,AndreaBer,Tricia Anderson, Shannon 
Hayes, Jill Morrow,Lori Zamberletti,Amy Yochum, Lynn Bower,Kim Lundin; Third Row: Verna Toma,Jill Calvert,Terri Franey,Vicki Garrettjenny 
Grote,Laura Mackner,Cari Wilken, Denise Drummer,Kristen Sachs, Gwen Schmit, Maureen Toomey,Gail Hamilton, Natascha Hein; Fourth Row: Rakki 
Wadwha,Barb Campbell, Jennifer Hammack,E-Bet Copeman,Dori Ficker,Daniela Barbaric, Jackie Weber, Holly Fitzgerald, Jill Chartraw,Lynn 
Gallagher,Karine Roy,Karen Duran,Renee Jaworski, Laura Zitella; Fifth Row: Paula Holas,Vicki Casper,Katie Bell,Dahla Cutler,Stacey Maruska,Tristan 
Karnezis, Vickie Kukielkajean Huang,Louise Kao,Yoon Chae,Dawn Horner,Stephanie Sarakaitis,Mellissa Evans,Michelle Kearney; Sixth Row: Cassi 
Morris,LorieJacobs,AngieAlleman, Kris Hansonjean Erickson, El issaMyerowitz,Sabrina Yen, Mary Pat Thielen,JodiO'Keefe,Maribeth Kijowski,Rachael 
Deguid, Jenny Wilson, Jenny Hu; Seventh Row: Kristina Wiers,Sherry Campbell, Keri Johnson, Amy Tafilaw,Michelle Lee,Laura Coleman, Mary Jane 
Enright,Cyndie Han,Gina Sarmiento,Viva Jeffery,Amy Clark; Eighth Row: Brenda Hojka, Jennifer Bleers, Jennifer Bromann, Karen Cieslak,Kristen 
Belin, Jennifer Carmichael, Julie Greenwayjulie Ward,Binita Mirchandanijulie Smull,Kim Witheft,Lisa Tabel, Michelle Vorwald; Ninth Row: Jennifer 
Keller,Miha Kim, Angela Schlarb,Cariann Powers, Julie Poolejennifer Burke,Tracy Heuvelman,Karessa Clearman,Liz Norris, Melissa Blomstand, Jennifer 
^ittacorajami Tucker; Tenth Row: Lisa Rounds, Lucy Huang, Michelle Kraft, Megan Meenan,Kristen Paciga, Becky Mahnke,Angie Hillhouse 



PhiMu 255 



Pi 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi located at 306 E. Gregory, has 
hosted a number of parties and dances this term, 
including a street party held every other year. They 
also host the annual "Pineapple Phi," a spring date 
party with hot tubs, sand and even waterfalls. The 
men of Pi Kappa Phi hold a number of other theme 
parties. One is called "Schlabelfest" which Chad 
Maier, member of Pi Kappa Phi, explained as "a 
celebration of bad beer." Other parties are "Heaven 
and Hell," where different floors of the house are 
decorated to look heavenly and devilish. There's 
also "Masquerade Ball," the Halloween dance. 
Their spring formal, which is called the Rose Ball, 
was held this year in Chicago. 

Pi Kappa Phi is not all about partying. They are 
also heavily involved with services and causes. 
They continue to help out PUSH, People 
Undestanding the Severely Handicapped. Last 
year they raised $5000 and helped build a play- 
ground for the handicapped in Indiana. Another 
one of their causes is acquaintance rape, which 
they advertise using the common slogan, "Today's 
Greeks call it acquaintance rape." story by Janet 
Kuypers 




SENIORS: Front Row: Jim Perry, 'Stroker' McCarthy,Craig Dempsey; Second Row: Kishore Warrier.Vic 
Kovachevich, RobbThomas,').D.' Riforgiate;Third Row:)imPershke,'Swimmin" Steve Tothero,BradLamont, 'Rug 
Doc' Pillai; Fourth Row: Chris Quiones,Paul Simek,Mike 'Eagleboink 1 , 'Dirge' Ward 




PI KAPPA PHI: Front Row: Steve Tothero,Peter Pan,Steve Macaitis.Rob rhomas; Second Row Mike Daley,Vi< Kovachc\ 
( ontrerasRobRiforgiate,Steven'Hoops'Wyent,MikeReedy,ChrisQuinones,( hadMaier,George< ouris rhirdRow:JimPerschke.|| 
Perry Juan |imenez,Brian Faulkner,Chad McFarlandJosh Barrington.Robb rhomas.Mike Lowry.Todd Knudsen.Paul Wilson.Scot 
Rattray Mike Smith Steve Mc< arthy,MarkMitchell;Fourth Row: Ralph Mionskowski Kishore Warriei ( hrisHinrichs,( hnsBeclwa.Pau 
Simek Kris Pallai,Mike I agleson,DougWard,( raig I >empsey,< hris lohnson, l>a\ is Stieren.Brad I amont.Mike Piek h |ohn fro. 




256 Pi Kappa Phii 



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ALPHA CHI RHO 



The Alpha Chi Rho fraternity recently 
passed a milestone when its members 
celebrated the house's 3 5th an n iversary. 
This was an exciting event filled with 
many activities that included asking 
alumni to return and relive theirtime in 
the house. 

The house is known for its two annual 
events. Each year they hold the Cave- 
man Drag and a Summer's Last Fling 
party. Anyone on the U of I campus is 
invitedtotheseannualevents. Summer's 
Last Fling was held at the end of August 
and turned out to be a great success 
with a large crowd and many who had 
a good time. With these and other 
activities, Alpha Chi Rho's members 
continueto keep busy, story by Monica 
Soltesz 



■SENIORS: lohn Zintak, Mark Bilstad, Tim Drake, Eric Menendez, George Johnson, Mike Damewood, Rich Sul, Tom Heldmann 




ALPHA CHI RHO: Front Row: Tim Drakejohn Zintak,Brian Sheehan,House Sweetheart Nancy Kaluzny,Mark Bilstad, Eric Menendez, jay Solovy; 
Secon Row: Dave Kelleher, John Albright, Jason Koenig, Efren Chavez, Carlos Pero, Brian Brauer, Todd Klauser; Third Row: Mike Finnamore, Rich 
Sul, George Johnson, Mike Damewood, Tom Heldmann, Kevin Coe, Rob Sykes; Missing: Scott Andresen, Keith Beyer, Par Bowen, Wade Carlson, 
Yong Chae, Keith Fischer, Devon Grams, Mitch Holingsworth, Scott Koerner, CJ. Lammers, Jim Lancheros, Hyun Lee, Caleb Leonchik, Chris 
Nicholas, Jon Paulsen, Glenn pavey, Jim Randall, Scott Shah, Rob Shields, Mike Summers, Vyt Tamulaitius, Ed Vargas, Bryan Vevera, Sam Wang 



Alpha Chi Rho 259 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



Alpha Delta Pi was founded in 
1851 in Macon County, Georgia. It 
was the first women's secret soci- 
ety on campus. For this reason, it is 
sometimes referred to as "ADPi, 
the first and the finest." 

Aside from these achievements, 
ADPi is also known for producing 
the Datebook/Calendar of the 
"hottest U of I men." Proceeds 
from the sales of this book benefit 
ADPi's philanthropy, the Ronald 
McDonald house. In their work 
with the Ronald McDonald house, 
they visit families having termi- 
nally-ill children living there. On 
holidays, they make special trips to 
bring gifts to them. 

"A great thing about ADPi is that 
it's not a typical sorority. We're 
really diverse and not at all stereo- 
typical sorority girls," Joanna 
Champleysaid. Besides being able 
to boast of diversity, ADPi is also in 
the top percentage as far as scho- 
lastics, and, on the national level 
have won the highest scholarship 
award in the past, story by Lainee 
D. Frizzo 




ALPHA DELTA PHI: First Row: Elizabeth Moulds, Danielle Rhine, Shana Ferall, Susan Sutor, Teresa Hink, Michelle Hoffman, Katrina Carr, Kris Guleserian, 
Linda Seiler, Joy Finnegan; Second Row: Chris Lucchesi, Angie Taylor, Jeanne Lunn, Cathy Olson, Janet Nowachek, Annika Van Gekder, Kim Houser, Gina 
Payton, Jennifer Anchor, VaLori Llapitan, Ann-Marie Magna, Margie Osterkamp, Jamie Cooper, Rebecca Blum, Keryn Applegate, Zinnie Weise, Melissa 
Wilson, Kelly Harvey, Kaarin Soot; Third Row: Jennifer Pon, Tracy Stimrman, Marna Ospina, Susan Riordan, Corey Holshouser, Bev Huckstadt, Jen O'Connell, 
Tiffany Riggen, Sydney Parrish, Kirsten Nelson, Katie Frasor, Cory Burke, Julie Koester, Janice Holba, Jennifer DuClos, Julie Argentin; Fourth Row: Lori Barry, 
Merijo Jordan, Sandy Olhaber, Heather McMullen, Selima Ani, Sherie Winans, Chrissy Phelan, Gioia Gianotti, Val Huckstadt, Karen Sanno, Karen 
Chanda Dies, Kris Belin, Michelle Pomeroy, Joanna Champley, Kelly Smith, Gina Faso, Julie Lierly, Beth Trahan; Fifth Row: Sonya Sud, Kerith Serrano Karen 
Shupp, Anita Shutak, Jennifer Lang, Monika Shah, Kris Wagner, Laura Pienkowski, Johanna Weegar, Becky Young, Kristina Herron, Jen Raffertv. Lyra 
Pearson, Ann Marie Newberry, Ailime Durante, Teresa JoHnson, Jen Carrier, Veronika Bruch, Lisa Bacci, Julie Payton, Tricia Mason; Sixth Row: Angela 
Chalberg, Emily Tartar, Amy Crowder, Jen Erdtman,. Kris Lingle, Kathy Krueger, Michelle Sparks, Karla Sowa, Jane Zentmyer, Annette Deetz, Margaret 
Clauson, Teresa Ditchev, Nicole Carlson, Amy Kals, Carrie Gappa, Michelle Ensor, Janet Roggy, Linda Murphy, Lori Kubik; Seventh Row: Diane Mohrman, 
Mary Harris, Lisa Homann, Anne Candeloro, Joice Kempton, Christine Moe, Tina Fletcher, Stephanie French, Krista Finch, Angela Bruzd/m-ki Allison 
Rudolph, Jen Stahmer, Amy Vernier, Kim Leistner; Last Row: Renee Rogers, Michelle Meziere, Jenny Guebert, Amy Truemper, Amy Linton. Sandy Faeh, 
Wendy Rehn, Sue Sobczak, Andrea Nelson, Kristen Jensen, Beth Backer, Allison Fletcher, Pam Schlueter, Debbie Tedrich, Krista Blume, Amv Driscoll, Anne 
Proehl, Stacey Goebel, Peggy McEachern, Ann Mulcahv, Lisa Brockhaus; Missing: Theresa Ancona, Chris Boulos, Bar Brozak, Deanna Cambell, Anu 
Chitgopekar, Cathy Czerepak, Tiffany Harnetiaux, Whitney Kaiser, Keri Kimpling, Amy O'Malley, Ginger Martin, Angela Novoa, Susan Pachikara, lulie 
Perrin, Kim Pirc, Laura Ruewee, Eileen Stearns, Deanna Walz, Sue Witte, Sharon Wolf, Cindy Young, Jen Zils, Val Zimmerman. 






SENIORS: First Row: Monika Shah, Ann Marie Newberry, Julie Perrin, Teresa Johnson, Karen Tims; Second Row: Michelle Pomeroy, Angela Novoa, Selima 
Ani, Heather McMullen, Lori Barry, Sandy Olhaber, Johanna Weegar; Third Row: Cathy Czerepak, Krishna Herron, Julie Payton, Chrissy Phelan, Ailime 
Durante, Susan Pachikara, Kris Wagner, Karen Shupp, Kerith Serrano, Meri jo Jordan, Kim Maher, Sherie Winans; Fourth Row: Cindy Young, Lisa Bacci, Becky 
Young, Gioia Gianotii, Karen Sanno, Chanda Dies, Tricia Mason; Fifth Row: Jen Rafferty, Lynn Pearson, Sonya Sud, Val Huckstadt, Joanna Champley, Julie 
Lierly; Last Row: Chris Boulos, Gina Faso, Veronika Bruch, Kris Belin, Barb Brozak, Anita Shutak, Jen Zils, Jen Lang; Missing: Deanna Cambell, Jen Carrier, 
Whitney Kaiser, Ginger Martin, Laura Pienkowski, Kim Pirc, Kelly Smith, Beth Trahan, Sharon Wolf. 



At 



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ALPHA DELTA PHI 







The University of Illinois 
Champter of Alpha Delta Phi 
opened in 1912. It was pri- 
marily founded as a literary 
society, and since its begin- 
ning, it has been very in- 
volved with the I iterary world. 
They even intended to begin 
holding literary contests for 
prize money. 

Alpha Delta Phi is also very 
involved on campus — 
boasting many varsity athletes 
within the house — and with 
many philanthropies as well. 
They have a tradition of 
sponsoring the Annual 
Moosehead Party. The 1991 
Moosehead Party will mark 
the 1 0th anniversary of "The 
largest invite party on cam- 
pus", whereonly Moosehead 
beer is served and proceeds 




SENIORS : Steven Hsu, Jeff Siblik, Kenneth Hughes, Joseph Montalbano, Robert Harrer, Adelqui Boue', Brian Hyde, Paul Stebner, Gregory . 
Russ, Thomas Hisey, Michael Boghossia n, Benjamin Seyfarth, Matthew Hutmacher. 

benefit their yearly philan- Walden Pond [ retreat for the the 10th anniversary of the at- 

thropy. "Our theme last year literary - great, Thoreau]," ex- tempted theft of their 

was 'Sharethe Wilderness', and plains James Teppen. The fra- moosehead from the house, 

this year we might sponsor ternity will also be celebrating story by Lainee D. Frizzo 




alpha DELTA PHI • l mm Row: Timothy Hughes, Matthew trainer, leremy Colby, |ohn Lowe, Ryan Berg, Stephen smith. Steven Kleba Mm 
Farsalas Sheldon Lo, lason Cacioppo, Randy Anderson, leffery Hamm, Steven Beltran, Steven Rickenbrode; Second Row: Craig Magis • ^Jw 
I lutma, hei Benjamin Seyfarth, Steven I Isu, Paul Stebner, 1 nomas l lisey, Robe,, I larrei ( iregory Russ Kenneth I lughes Welqui Boue lefl S.bUJ 
losephMontalancMichaelBoghossian^hirdRowrKevinSiblikJohnAldworth.MatthewGalvanoni William Bauhng. Mark Staq |efferyShanr«n 
lames reDDen Gary Mr,,/, Brian Hyde, Steven Schanz, Bryan McDermott, Steven Soraparu, Brett ( asey, Kevin Paradies Scott Eckhart leWq 
Crusius;FourthRow:ChristopherMarach / jasonSokol,ChristopherLang,EricBorn,DavidParr,KarlGscheidleTonyPai,Br.anAt^^ VaronAdar* 
Richard Gregg Allan Biala, Scott Brubaker, Randy Smith, Brian Sajdak, Jeremy Lin, Allen Gaardei Ryan Bednar; In window Samuel Eells 



262 Alpha Delta Phi 




7 \t-T II T T yf/lT I 




SENIORS : Front Row: Sara Larson, Christine Oldsonjoy Reagan, Kaori Sonada, Stephanie Duda, Julie Thiel, Alison Gibbs; Second Row: Andrea Benivegna, Debbie Koziel, Jamie 
McCoy, Erice Mudlong,Nicole Fesler, Natalie Norris,Amy Acheson, Becky Innis; Third Row: Karen Ericksen,Anne Linde,Kim Radosh.Sindi Jonasjill Hawes,Kellie Earl, Maria 
McTaggart; Fourth Row: Kelly Loeffler.Kim Grogan.Aparna Reddy.Meaghan Crook, Jenny Cheek, Christine Shih 



Alpha Gamma Delta is very 
involved with their philanthropy 
work and lets the campus get 
involved. They sponsor the Ju- 
venile Diabetes Foundation and 
hold many events to boost con- 
tributions. A few of these events 
include their Walk-a-thon inthe 
fall and a Halloween party for 
children suffering from juvenile 
diabetes. 

But the major fundraiser is 
their after-hours Beach Volley- 
ball tournament. This is a fairly 
new tradition, but, as Karen 
Schindhelm exclaims, "We 
hope to make this an annual 
event!" In the past, they have 
hosted the tournament for two 
sororities and two fraternities, 
hiring a reggae band and giving 
a pig-roast to fit in with the 
"South Pacific" theme. 

A few other achievements of 
Alpha Gamma Delta include 
winning Greek Week and tak- 
ing 2nd in Atius in 1 990. story 
by Lainee D. Frizzo 




ALPHA GAMMA DELTA : Front Row. Candi Fornero,Lauren Oflenloch, Nancy Kotcherjen Georgas, Holly Laubmann, Julie Bailey, Ann DeSollar,Keets deGuzman, Tracy Wolniewica,Kim 
Lakin,Lisa Gardner, Leticia Dennis, Cari Cardajeanie Zielinski,Kati McAvoy;Second Row: Lauren McDevitt, Jennie Rybak, Maria Bernal, Julie Aden, Lauren McDermott, Heather Brown, Pam 
Olroyd,Nikki Kolaz,Neeley Weaver, Angel Hanson, Tiggy Konstantinidis, Alison Coen, Joanna Tweedy, Shannon Riley, Michelle Gazdik, Laura Velazquez, Jenna Welbourn,Lisa Alvarez; Third 
Row:Christy Swanski.Staci Stuendle.Lori Bruce, Steffi Slonski.Gina Lietzow,Kristen Kabza.Amy Camden, Michelle McLaughlin, Lisa Fisherjeanne Auer.Rachel Hursch, Shannon Schaab, Jennifer 
Oetgen, Vanessa Puchalski.Allyson Lemke, Julie VanZeeland, Stephanie Mullen, Kristen Wiemerslage.Lori Kempton; Fourth Row: Julie Summers, Kerry Quinn, Holly Bordfeld.Sara Bauknecht.Kim 
Braschko, Karen Fidler.Kristen Marines, Kelly Scala.Collette Casey, Catherine Piccony, Jen Bever,NicoleBujaski,MarleneOliva, Karen Schindhelm, ColleteCopper; Fifth Row: Michelle Headrick, Julie 
Fish.Erika Weatherwax, Stephanie Beyer, SatnamTalwarJen Pavlusjeannie Kellen.Dana Pokorny, Heather Wi I Ison, Michelle Williams, Niki Triplett, Sarah Smith; Sixth Row: Laura Connors, Missy 
Dowson.Beth Hutchens.Maddy Koch, Jen Davis, Rainee Kosmoski, Stephanie Kollias.Kate Schwartz, Rona Schmitt.Lori Crosson, Missy Staats,Barb Blazek, Charlotte McTaggart; Seventh Row: 
Andrea Fraser.Becky Jones, Amy Lynch, El isa Larson, Stacy Wynveen, Beth Veerman, Stephanie Leathers, Michel lePozzi, Peggy Magi II, Kristin Miller, Jen Snider, Diana Mostowfi; Eighth Row: Robin 
Kahn.Sara VanZeeland, Susan Marsho, Sarah Shields, Kathy Kerins, Holly Buckley, Danielle Tisci, Lisa DiMartino.Lisa Stimpfle.Amy LaFoon, Cindy Pagejulie Miller; Ninth Row: Becky Innis, Jamie 
McCoy, Beth Blackston, Christine Oldson,Sara Larson, Debbie Koziel, Sindi Jonas, Heidi Coulson.Lisa Metcalf,Erice Mudlong, Natalie Norris,Anne Linde, Diane Hartigan, Christie Shih; Tenth Row: 
Joy Reagan, Amy Acheson, Aparna Reddy, Karen Ericksen.Kim Radosh, Kelly Loeffler 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



ALPHA GA 



At the Alpha Gamma Sigma fraternity, the motto 
"Where quality counts" is preached and practiced. This is 
evident in the smal I house placingfirst in instrumental sports, 
second in campus participation, second in Greek Week and 
first in overall houses in the Interfraternity Conference for 
houses of their size in 1 990-91 . Alpha Gamma Sigma is a 
small house is because they are a cooperative living house 
and can only have a limited number of members. Another 
feature that makes Alpha Gamma Sigma unique is that all of 
its members are agriculture majors. 

The University of Illinois chapter is called "Illidel", 
which is not Greek. However, the members of Alpha Gamma 
Sigma participate in all of the same functions, such as 
exchanges and formals, as other Greek fraternities. Their 
winter formal, The Red Rose, was held this year in St. Louis, 
Mo. The house's overall success makes it evident that the 
Alpha Gamma Sigmas are successful in achieving their 
motto. 




SIGMA 




SENIORS 




SENIORS 




alpha c.AMMA SIGMA: I ronl Row: Mike White,Steve Wirsingjefl Whitejohn ramblyn,Brian u ills ( hris Behme Brad Smith 1...W 
Wachtel,Mike Zimmermanjim Reed; Second Row: Steve Younker,Ron Lloydjason Blanchette.Chris Mussdman.Mjke G.bson lefi 
Behme Mat) I ole Mike Kennedyjom m« Namara.Jefl I ionbergei rhird Row lord! Pri< e.Matl Bell Mark l esse. ( hns Sw.ne> w illiaffl 
I leinisch I tough Webeljefl Austman Ion} Kile.l es trends I ourth Row < Ireg I ippold Bill I -v loi S< otl Erk kson I ydnen I ndress MM 
Smith,Wayne Tanner,Rob Prasse.Nick Block,Nate Miller; Fifth Row; |ohn Hlnrichs, Kevin Paariberg Ed Dunn.Brian Bork,D«« 
Strunkjefl Samet, i\n , >'' Knap, I toug Milln 



_ 



_ 



ALPHA XI DELTA 



1 




ALPHA XI DELTA: Front Row: Laura Bunting,Linda Wieczorek,Heather Babiak,Amy Zales,Amy Oberly,Cynthia Berenson,Christy 
Thiems,Kim Ford, Kay Ann Christiansen, Ann Liu,Emilie Roy,Angela Wah,Carolyn Sampson; Second Row: Allana Hennette,Chrissy 
jSchmidtJennifer Sledge,Darlene Fernandez,Sandra Cortesjen Wojcikjen Grauer,Soile Oikkonenjana Budeselich,Darlen Mallekjen 
i Waters,Mieko lyama,Cassie Ecker,Beth Holmgren; Third Row: Jackie Norris,Elaine Szott,Cindy Johnson, Patti PrinceJiMin Kim,Denese 
lBrown,Rae Ann Boggs,Elsa Ortiz,Bridget Molson,Denise Marshall,Cheri Rettinger,Karen Fairgrieves,Christal Inglejekla Keogh,Kim 
| Johnson, Ruth Calvez; Fourth Row: Donna Lee,JoanneShineflug,Carla Dieterle,LauraRetnauer, Veronica Pontarelli,CarolO'Connor,Beth 
Deterding,Kim Baird,Christy Grass,Cathy Lindstrom,Svea Christensen, Colleen Howard,Missy Payne,Amy Ackerman; Fifth Row: Rana 
Lee,SuePotochniak,DanettePahl,JillSwan,KaranCilberto,TammiTrebs,DawnAnderson,KristyBlatter,JenMoorhead,KarenRidgeway,Pam 
McVeigh; Sixth Row: Glennda Jensen,Colleen Oliver,Darcy Jamro,Lori Paulusjill Gordon, Dawn Maramba,Kara Baloun, Linda 
Hamman, Naomi Levin, Michelle Brandon; Not Pictured: Jean Acosta,Ziba Ardickasjackie Attalah,Kim Dorsey,Karen Doyle,Shelley 
Holt,Kara Koch, Elaine Leung,Cielo Longanjulie Munday,Lynn Mundayjody Tannerjami Todd, Karen Triebejoy Vallesterol 




SENIORS: Front Row: Carla Dieterle,Laura Retnauer,Denise MarshallJiMin Kimjoanne Shineflug,Christal lngle,Cathy Lindstrom,Cheri 
Rettinger; Second Row: Svea Christensen,Tekla Keogh, Christy Grass,Elsa Ortiz,Denese Brown, Kim Baird, Cindy Johnsonjoy 
Vallesterol, Karen Doyle, Veronica Pontarelli; Third Row: Beth Deterding,Rae Ann Boggs,Karen Fairgrieves,Patti Prince,Colleen Howard; 
Not Pictured: Bridget Molson, Carol O'Connor 



Alpha Xi Delta will 
celebrate the centennial of its 
founding in the Spring of 1 993. 
The Kappa Chapter, presently 
including an estimated 100 
active members, was founded 
at U of I on December 15,1 905. 

The Alpha Xi's are most 
recognizable by their presence 
every spring on the Quad with 
teeter totters. For the past 1 4 
years, the sorority has teamed 
up with a fraternity to raise 
money for the American Lung 
Association by teeter tottering 
on the Quad for 24 consecutive 
hours. While some members 
of the sorority teeter, others 
collect donations from 
passerbys. This fundraiser 
usually accumulate over $2,000 
for the American Lung Associa- 
tion. 




APLH 

Mardi Gras madness is rampaging through the Alpha Phi house. Along with it being the theme for their formal rush, it is the 
theme for their entire year. The annual senior excursion was made to the Mardi Gras celebration in New Orleans. Along with 
planning the trip, the Alpha Phi's are busy planning all of their other activities including raising money for their philanthropy, the 
American Heart Association. Their main fund raising event for this was a broomball tournament. Those who wished to enter paid 
an entry fee which was then donated to the charity. 
Another fundraiser for the sorority was a jel lo vol leybal I tou rnament. The proceeds from the event were donated to local hospitals. 
Members also donated time to the Champaign Boys' Club. They put together a haunted house for Halloween and an Easter egg 

hunt for Easter. 

The members have social functions as well. They hold the annual Waiki-Phi party in the spring where they serenade their dates 
from a flatbed. Other events include impromptus, exchanges and winter formal, story by Debbie Williams 





V 



i 





ENIORS: Front Row: DianneScholtes,Ellie Allen, Kris Walke^LyndaSimmons^adraRichte^GailCesaroniJoanGrabowskiJracy 
|onicek,CarrieYackee,MichelleFitch;SecondRow:JeanLiu,SueWingels,Molly Curry, Veronica Lema,HeatherOostendorp,Jennie 
ilulhern, Eileen Sampey, Vanessa Dybala, Missy Stosor,Kim Johnson 




Delta Chi fraternity house partic 
in many events throughout 1990-1991 
that combined fun, academics and re- 
newed traditions. Someof the fun occurred 
when the house hosted its annual fireside 
semi-formal dance. The members deco- 
rate the house's two fireplaces and grand 
piano with an array of candles to set the 
mood. More fun included their spring 
camping trip: Birdshit Weekend. 

Scholarship activities center around 
dinners with guest speakers such as the 
fall Founder's Day dinner and the spring 
Law Day dinner. Delta Chi used to be 
exclusively a I aw fraternity. The semesterly 
Alumni Scholarship Dinner gives out 
awards for grade poi nt averages above 4.0 
and for the most improved grade point. 
These and other events help keep the 
members of Delta Chi active, story by 
Laura Lichtenstein 




SENIORS: Front Row: Todd Roberts,Bob Gwiasda; Second Row: Jerzy Jaworsk 
Westphal,Dave Stefanijoe Masterson,Vito Sisto,Ray Zage,Mike Zdenovec 



,Bill Lawlor,]eff,Wales,Mark 




270 Delta Chi 



DELTA CHI I mnl Row: Ion, M0Ore,< Ireg I ieser,< l.ns I ewiS,D0Ug I Irmunn ,( hris ( rawfbrd.l ance /unm.U I luinn NiegO hnan h, union k>h,- 

Bailitz Pal I Jeenihanjohn ( >'Brien,jefl Pape; Second Row I Jarren Bertram.Scotl Saldana,Pal I u< hsinge. lohn Finn Ian Blan< he Bett> Shehorn 1 irj 
Shanahan,ChristopherKrol,Mike Doherty,ChrisLangston,Kevin Hays; Third Row^ikeZdenovecJerzyJaw^rsk. Darren ponofnoJasonRugtR^cl 

Meyerjoe Mastersonjefl Schaffnitjamie McCall.Mark Stefani,Ke »'Donnell,Eri< Millstone ( Dan Ruane.B.II R'ch.e.Dave ZonaveKh £J 

( ;wiasda; I ourth Row: |oe Vitu,Keii I >avis,Mike Braun, lohn Spara. ino.Dave Wnukowsk.Jon ( alabrese < k I v,i End leffle) Sean S< , d I >a* 

Ros< i< h Do,,,, lankejodd Roberts,Keith ( yzen,Vito Sisto; I ifth Row I lung Nguyen,l >ave Stefari lason Nits, hke |im Higg.ns I tanGusanders H. 
l awloi lamie Ringenba. h R ange lefl Wales,Lou I >eMars,Mark Westphal Mali ( iarretl K.n Zage rom Kra< un fodd Battaglia 






SENIORS: Front row: Kelly 0'Connor,Sandy Hallman,Heidi Wambach,Holly Appeldorn,Kate Tutoky,Angie Hutson, Michelle Aitkenjennifer 
Hoobler,Chir Tran, Debbie Ross,Meridith Bongean, Sue Cook,Lisa Aldrich,Mandy Keller; Second row: Molly Nagel, Diane Frank,Beth Lazarus,Kathy 
VlacAlister,Nacy Reid, Katie Kane,Alison Boehme,Kendra Johnson, Katie Borowski, Robin Sager,Cathy Henrichs, Valerie Young 







J 



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SENIORS: I ronl Row: hoy Waldherr,Mike Saad,Tim Moll, I ru Sommerfeld.Steve Kuhn; 5econd Row: Mark romassini |im Zinkus ( ory 
I i< htenburger,Doug Geigerjefl ruisljim McWethy; rhird Row: |im Wyman.Dan ( orcoran,! isle Wayne, led Ri« hardson Brian Rees MaW 
Middendorf,Kendall Kesslei 



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)ELTATAU DELTA: Front Row: Mike Flood, Mike Varela, Jason Bonick, Scott Franzier, Jeevan Subbiah, Jeff Musur , Pete Bradford, Eric 
iuus, Josh Dieden, Greg Staley, Milton Liu; Second Row: Eric Terasievichh, Ed Chang, Kevin Brown, Jeff Lamont, Sal Sancheq, Mike Saak, 
/like Wells, Gary Wilhite, Eric Strohl, Mark Tomassini, Wade Belcher, Don Johannes;Third Row: Chad McCue,MarkStees,Allen Layne,Mark 
Voodmanseejim Dumas,Scott Ary,Chad Korte,Stephen Groppel.Jeff Padavic,Bill Beredimasjim Zinkusjerry Oakeyjim Moll, Doug 
]eiger,Jeff Tu'isl,Matt Rosauer,Steve Kuhn,Kris Reesejim McWethy,Rob Lee,Chris Sasso; Fourth Row: Gregg Lemkaujeff Stewart,Chris 
Volsko,Gregg Bartosz,Troy Waldherrjim Wyman,Dan Corcoran, David Groppel, Lisle Wayne,Cory Lichtenburgerjed Richardson,Bryan 
Humphries,Brian Rees,Matt Middendorf,Kendall Kessler,Ron Theis,Eric Sommerfeld 







DELTA UPSILON 

is (/( Q 



Delta Upsilon, located at the cor- 
ner of 4th Street and Armory, cur- 
rently has about 110 members. In 
1905 the Illinois chapter of Delta 
Upsilon was formed on this campus. 

Each fall semester Delta Upsilon 
holds a formal : during the fall semes- 
ter they held a riverboat formal in St. 
Louis. 

Delta Upsilon held a beach Vol- 
leyball tournament which ended in a 
South Pacific Party. All the proceeds 
from this philanthropy went to The 
Villages, which is a national foster 
home care organization, story by 
Janet Kupers 







DELTA UPSILON: Front Row: Kevin Betkejeff Jass,Steve Grohne,Brian McClain,Chuck Bleckjom Meier,Chris Purcell, lames 
Taylor; Second Row: Lance Schideman, Michael Shorr,Kal Kilgast,ScottReznicek,TomTomillo,Brian Nelson, Gopi Akkineni.P.KJ 
Johnson, |on Schmeling,Matthew Kinnear; Third Row: Van Mclverjim VanHuysseJason Hall, David Schumacher.Rob 
McDowellJason Schuchert,Geoff Petkus,Garth Halljason Bredenkamp,Grant Nesheim, George Sfondilisjohn Pawloski.Kas 
Ghanbari,Kyle Shaw,Mark Cavanaugh, Casey Homolyjom Sallas.Billy Hopkinsjeff Spiekermann,Prosper Wang.Keebum 
Chang,Kevin Gehrt,Stuart Feddersen,Mike Joergensen.Eric Foster,Robb Johnson, Doug Hart.Brian Boch,Rich Shimon, Scott 
CapperJohnKonzelmann, Mike Awad, Greg Siebert: Fourth Row:Tony Santosjohn Dunnuck,OI lie Besingerjeff Biolchini, Mark 
Davids,lanShorr,AndyCutright,)onSinger,ErikZaimins,TonyTomillo,BrittWehrman, Brett Johnsonjim Johnson, Eric Bray.Chris 
Habeljeff Klein, Craig Hancock,Marty Goliak,Mark Garcia,Scott Siebertjon Burgstone,Ryan Haiges, Kevin Wiggen.Rvan 
Eggemeyerjohn Martin, Phil Nguyen 




276 Gl 







SENIORS: Front Row: Matthew Kinnearjason Schuchert,Stuart Feddersen,Gopi Akkinenijom Meierjason Hall,Chris Purcell; 
Second Row:SteveGrohne,ScottCapper3rianBoch,AndrewHomolyJamesTaylor;Third Row: DaveCookJeff Rinaldo,Michael 
Shorrjohn Konzelmann, Kevin Betke, Lance Schideman, Brian McClain,Kal Kilgast 




Delta Upsilon 277 



. yfcELTA TZXPpP 



Delta Zeta sorority was founded in 1924. 
The women start each school year with 
their "Tahiti Sweetie" tropical dance to 
welcome back members and friends. The 
house encourages academic excellence and 
campus invovement with a requirement 
that al I members have at lease two campus 
or work related interests. They also have 
their social functions, including exchanges 
with fraternity pledge classes. The whole 
house works together in their sisterhood 
activities, such as sponsoring an aerobathon 
to raise money for the speech and hearing 
impaired, and taking the pledge class on 
retreat to a local campground. At the end 
of the year, Delta Zeta sorority attends 
"State Day" at Eastern Illinois Universtiy 
alongwithnineotherlllinoischapters. There 
they share their achievements and experi- 
ences with sisters from around Illinois. 





DELTAZETA-FrontRowShannonMurphyJulieBarton,AmyO'Brien,LindaRock,KristinLundeen,Av^^ n.Ksnul; 

SecondRow-ShannonBradyJenniferScherer,KathyOlson,KathrynCaU's,NaHaMirkovK,Sh. 1 nn l .iil'<.»vrs,k- 1 Moi 1 K.ik I >sk 1 .Kclls( unningham IracyHolsl MollyMerklev |enni(erTea*Jeni( 
Enger,l ainee l rizzo; Third Row: Monk a Man otte,Angie |ai obs,< assie Phillips,Nikki Saporitl,< lina Pogue.Stephanie Marsik km. w ilson ( >li\ ... I ..l 
St« . 

r )shotn 
I ),in,i 

VoMlleCari Elijah Emil7wan'g.Sandy Bi^iiiwAVonne Soong,Andrea Luebberlng,MellsH Holub,< hrise Laying,Bart> ( I ryra Beei ( olleen Clasei Lisa Wallis Eighth Row 

i K hran,KimSlomka,KathyMetro,UuraFlaherty,SueWal»r,CathyMartin,MichelleTeggelaar,DeniseShrevwbun Shelly Frank.Stephanle Brumund,Ki 
Mathews'.Wendy |anl»,< hris Marshall,Becki Stanley; Ninth Row Sharon Keejrlcla Hurley laime I 
Valdez.l lane Smlth.Dlane SubsiB,Ann < oady,Mi( helle Brlggs.l isa ( oleno,< hrist} Balh h renth Rov 
rhomas.Carolyn Struck.Tammy Rowe.Janette Kovai h.Bei k\ Russell lanel & on 



2<t Lainee I rizzo- Third Row Monk a Man otte,Angie |ai obs,< assie Phillips,Nikki Saporitl,< lina Pogue.Stephanie Marsik,Kim u ilson ( >li\ ia l abara Kalene ( affarella Uyson Mann Q 

; L ' 0I Reningei FourthRow NancyCharbonneau,JenniferRath,KristlnSilk,StephanieSmith.KathrynMorrls,SabrinaFanapour,DebWagenei DinaElijah WnanaKacjnwrc/vk.AndiM 

borne huh Kow lennifer Hughey,Lynn MacDonald Jackie Marino,NicoleBoliek,EleniKaras,StephanieEverett.MichelleSwanson,CretaMalten VmyDoehring,MaryBethKaus SixthRW 
ma RutherAngel Moore.julie Muellerjen Browne/Terr, roth,< hris VanLake,Shawn Pelak,Krista Maehovina.Sarah Boye. rara Bosh.Xyla Gatilao.Pam Hartman Seventh Row Umm» 
,lstiodiHenningei rriciaSutter,KristenSchimmel,LisaHelland,AmyKuergeleis,AngelaMann,KariMede,ChristyChampion,Cathy Miller rracyDunn.lennyTrombatore.Kntvk^i 



k,Lisa Rakoski.Kristen Mbers.Gina McLaughlin.Beth MkkleN 1 1^.1 l.iskr\ (an 
kmi Robeson i atfn S< humann Susan Garrison \nita Lopei Dana Salisbu 



Gri'ekj 




SENIORS: Front Row: Jaime Tomecek, Tammy Hoist, Denise Shrewsbury,Angel Bates, Christine Lujan, Karen Hammond, Cathy Martin, Lisa 
Laskey,Cody Clifford, Jennie Jacala, Chris Marshall; Second Row: Cathy Schumann, Kim Robeson, Beth "Weeza" Mickley,Colleen Glaser,Shaennon 
[Rhodes, Lisa Rakoski, Tammy Thomas, Liane Smith, Laura Flaherty, Jodi Heninger,Diane Subsits,Kim Slomka; Third Row: Janette Kovach, Becky 
'Russell, Janet Scott,Karen Voegtle,Tammy Rowe,Kristen Albers,Dana Ruther,Sharon Kee,Susan Garrison,Christy Balich, Michelle Briggs, Jenny 
Cochran, Carolyn Stuck, Ann Tardy 







fyf$/¥ 



HOUSE 



f SE 



Farmhouse was founded at the University of Illinois on October 1 5, 1 91 4 as an organization for men with a common interest 
in agriculture. Most members at the time also came from rual areas. Not all 73 current members have majors in agriculture, but 
most have an interest in the subject. Farmhouse participates fully in the Greek functions and activities at the university. Some of 
these include exchanges, barndances, a fall formal, football block and participation in the homecoming float competition. During 
the spring semester, a major activity for Farmhouse is the Senior Dance. It is annually held in another city so the members have 
to travel to get to the dance. This year it was held in a small resort in southern Illinois. "We have a lot of self-growth and self- 
motivation," Eric Suits, junior in Agriculture Economics, said. The house promotes studying through quiet hours. It also enforces 
a mandatory in-house residency for pledges which helps the members interact more easily with each other, story by Millie Bron 




farmhouse : From Row: Darren Cole,Greg Welsh.Ben Watson Mvie McCormick,Rand> Wolf,Mark Connei Boh 
Kniel l.iy l l.ums Kuri K.iuim.mn; Sec ond Row: Hen I'taii.krx in Sandro< k ,< h.ul I lertz,Chad Braden I >ale Kellermani 
Grub'en,Matl Watersjravis DeClerk.Paul Grube; rhird Row: Dan Gudeman.Matt Hawkinson.Darren Havens.Jefl 
Beavers'< hadSprague,Eri< I hapman,JustinHobick,GeoffrySchertz:FourthRow:MattWilcox MikeGregorv leffWoll Mike 
Boston,Paul yoder,Andy Bartlow,Frank Moscardelli; Fifth Row: «varon Pheiftei Bill Hennenfenl Doug Mlaman.Kevin 
P, „ Caryl larbison I larley I lepner,Ke\ in Killer ,Ryan Van< e; Sixth Row I >oug I ueking ( had I >amerell ( hris 1 1 km Rob 

I !r Ben Leak,Dan Bowman,Dave Casey; Seventh Row: Bob Ryan.Tom Hawkins.Rob Link,Kurt Williams,Ei 

Suits,BrianK.Johnson,KevinWright,Kirk Hunter; Not Pictured:* hrisKustei MarkWaters ronyWhite,Eri< McEwen.lohn 
Wilken.l had Beeley.Rii k i«den,Dan ( lill.Brian Robinson.Steve Bergsi hneidei I >arren I lenderson ( had Kindred Brian I. 
lohnson 




(f/Wflk PHI BETA /cS 

Gamma Phi Beta was founded in June of1 91 4. 
Since then, it has grown to 1 50 members, about 
half of the members residing in the house. "Our 
house is very diverse, and we pride ourselves in 
that," Anne Vogel, sophomore in LAS, said, The 
women in Gamma Phi Beta still know how to 
work together though. For their philantrophy, 
Camp Sechelt, a camp for underpriviledged girls 
in Canada, they sponsor a golf tournament in 
which members caddy for the participants. To 
stay competetive academically, Gamma Phi Beta 
ensures that its members also keep up with their 
school work. Study hours are required and study 
nights are sponsored. But it's not all hard work. In 
addition to these activities, they hold a score of 
social events and exchanges. Gamma Phi Beta 
holds a fall formal called the "Crescent Ball" and 
a spring bar-b-que and canoe trip at Turkey Run. 



SENIOR PICTURE:Front Row: Anjali Shah,Michelle Moore,Dana Guler,Melanie Dufner; Second Row: 
Joanne Bautista,NikkiMcDaniel, Heather O'Connor, VickiHartz, Maureen McDonnel, Kerry Graham, Melissa 
Sporleder,Sherrie O'Brien, Rhonda Keller; Third Row: Julie Chang,Kristy Tatooles,Beth Pyszka,Amy 
Connors, Alpita Shah, Christy Linden, Jennifer Grant,Shannon Lind, Laurel Matis,Beth Hartman,Caryn 
Balsewichjennifer Millerjennifer Grundke,Beth Cieslak,Amy Snider,Susanna Ross,Susanna Chan 




GAMMA PHI BETA : Front Row: Jennifer Miller.Kristy Tatooles.Anjali Shah.Michelle Moore,Dana Guler.Alpita Shah,Susanna Ross; Second Row: Becky Hicks.Narissa Thepjatri.Kim 
AndersonJuliePoynton, Suzanne Adams,AldonaNorkus,|oanneBautista,|enniferGrundke,laurelMatis,MelanieDufner,MelissaSporleder,MaureenMcDonnel,Christy tinden.AmySnider.Beth 
Cieslak, Eileen Neuschaefer.Connie Wittstock.Mindy Hoffert.Sheila O'Brien, Emily Brunijennifer Alberici; Third Row: Cindi Bone, Missy )ones,Gayle Silagyi.Melany Dennis,Paula Splitt.Laura 
Wendler.Caryn Balsewich.Beth Hartman, Kerry Graham, Rhonda Kellerjennifer Grantjulie Chang.Shannon Lind,Sherrie O'BrienJulie Sebastian, lackie Buchino.Sue Ellen Derdzinski.Cathy 
Caruso.Stephanie Lair.Kristie Grosvener; Fourth Row: Monica Payne.Marti Terrell,Wendy Reitz,Marie Trzupek,Wendy Smith,Heather Bryant,Christina Mueller,Susanna Chan.Vicki 
Hartz, Heather O'Connor.Deb Mikulina.Lori Way.Krista Miner,Chandra Winter.Nikki McDaniel,Meg Obenauf,Lesly Marban.Geetz Liontakisjracy Wilsonjen Engaldo.Sharon Rodney; Fifth 
Row:|ulieKurpeski,CarlaCrawford, Brandy Truckenbrod,KylieDore,Tara O'Brien, Lani Brown.Stacey Robisch, Lisa Fortman,AliciaHubert,KinaEnselman,)anetMarren,HeatherCampbell, Georgia 
Sellis.Lori Leppjennifer Saviski.Strausie Bradley,Gina Perino,Sarah Mathews,Laura Lechowiczjulie Renkes; Sixth Row: Amy Connors,Karen Zilly,Lynda Kowalczyk.Sarah Brownfieldjracy 
Crometer,Christine Hathawayjeanie Vogel, Minnie Serritella.Tina LaPierre,Lorie Heffernanjennifer Haas,Lauri Trapp,Suzanne Bornkampjill Brown, Laura Lewin, Becky McKinley.Beckie 
Mateskijara Hebl.Krista |uly,Anne Vogel, Libby Awe.Lauren |ohnson,Bernadette Connoly.Krista Bierwagen,Amy Connors, Cathy Kellyjustine Hartel,Beth Pyszka.Katie O'Hagan.Sara Walker 



Gamma Phi 



//////// 

4-H HOUSE 



4-H is a cooperative house which does not partici- 
pate in formal rush. Their pledges must be in a 4- 
Hclubforfive years priortojoiningthe house. But 
they are still very invloved with Panhellenic 
Council and the Greek system. They cheered on 
the lllini at football block with Psi Upsilon in the 
fall and had a prison exchange with Phi Sigma 
Kappa. In the spring, they will be Reading for the 
Blind, their philanthropy. They also look forward 
to teaming up with Phi Kappa Theta for Atius. 
story by Aimee Wales 





4-H HOUSE:Front Row: Becky Hollis,Mindy Elvidge,Darcy Lamoreux,JulieCroegaert,KeenaBaumgartner,)ulieWetzel,BeckyParkinson.SheiKi 
Heide; Second Row: Sara Neuschwander,Carrie Burkybile,Carol Huelsmann,Carolyn Fox,Amy Bohle.Amy Martin.Sheila Schlipi 
Burkybile Lisa McKee;Third Row:Cherilyn Gauch,Kim Lenschow,Becky Teel,Sheila Range,Lisa Kallal.Cindy DeHaan.Kathy Hadenjammy 
Twenhafel April Bishop; Fourth Row: Katie Leigh,Rebecca Childress,]ennifer Greer,Michelle Uken,Nicole Grussingjoni Ham.- 
Wikofflana Miesjennifer Wattersjulie Clodfelter,Shelley Connett.Mary Bluhm; Fifth Row: Vicki McClelland.Beth Walsten,Rek>w .1 
Gaines Khloc Snell, Rachel Rumplejammy Drachjanet McNamara,Lori Piatt,Anne Sherwoodjammy Cox.Cathi Schweitzer, Diane 
Wohltman,Ang<-laWright,KarlaBauer,EmilySchaufclberger,CamilleBouslog,LeanneO'Neall; Not Picture: LoriBowen.AudraBurlisonJeri 
Harms Dot Hart,Stephanie Kaylor,Heidi Punke,Ann Dorn-Sanders,Michelle Steiger.Colleen Swihart,Christ\ Vinson.Debbie Wesson 







IXECUT1VE COUNCIL: Front Row: Audra Burlison, President; Janet McNamara, Commisar; Tammy Drach, 
"reauser; Khloe Snell, Vice-President. Second Row: Diane Wohltman, Pledge Advisor; Beth Walsten, Interviewing 
; h a i r ; Tammy Cox, Secretary; Becky Teel, House Manager; Rachel Rumple, Social Chair. 




SENIORS: Front Row: Diane Wohltman, Karla Bauer; Second Row: Angela 
«Vright,Camille Bouslog, Stephanie Kaylor,l_eanne O'Neall: Third Row: Lori 
Bowen, Emily Schaufelberger, Tammy Cox; Not Pictured: Ann Dorn-Sanders 



•o 



KAPPA 






ETA 



Kappa Alpha Theta is the oldest women's fraternity at the University of Illinois. Founded nationally in 1 870, Kappa Alpha Theta 
has a long tradition of philanthropy. The U of I Thetas sponsor their annual "Clue In For Cash," a campus-wide scavenger hunt, 
as a fundraiser for their national philanthropy, Court Appointed Special Advocate (CASA) for abused children. Theta also hosts an 
annual blood drive in cooperation with Volunteer lllini Projects. 

Thetas are proud of their strong academic program as well. Kappa Alpha Theta reaped the benefits of their scholarship through 
winning second place in Academic Achievement at the 1 991 Borelli Awards and earning the second-highest composite G.P.A. of 
all women's fraternities on campus. 

Activities abound in Kappa Alpha Theta! The social scene began early this fall with Barndance, and the semester was rounded 
out with football block with Pi Kappa Alpha, a cross-dressing exchange with Delta Tau Delta, a roadtrip to a Chicago White Sox 
game with Alpha Tau Omega, a Halloween exchange with Sigma Chi, and a winter formal. Spring semester events included more 
exchanges, Spring Formal and Theta Crush, a Valentine's dance. Thetas also go on a "KAT Walk" twice a year to serenade campus 
fraternities while dressed as cats, story by Michelle Brandon 






JvAPPA ALPHA THETA SENIORS: Front Row: Lin Wong, Kristin Cashman, Julie Michaelson, Erin Arnold, Beth Caliendo.Ximena Escobar,CynthiaThomas,SuzanneNorvell; Second Row: 
Rebecca Radtke.Tina Santoro.Tracy Ruby.Tricia Tseng, Katherine Valent.Sally Hill, Amy White.Amy Sabbert,Erin Anthony.Meredith Weiss,Emily Gleichman.Jen Osman; Third Row: 
|>usie lohnson, Hilary Fleischaker.Betsy Huizenga.Ann Browingjill Nelson.Monica Goodman, lennifer Halljacqueline Strong.Ellen |anette,Pamela Livingston.Lisa Pilney.Aileen 
OuQue, Catherine Smith, Cathy Tucci, Rebecca Berger.Kirstin Gibbsjulie ]acobsen 




„APPA ALPHA THETA: Front Row: Heather England, Feliza Benig,Nicole Sutorius,Dawn Berg,Gigi Guarte.Katie Krusejessica Palmer,Hilary Noback.Margaret Metzinger.Michelle McMullen; 
>econd Row: Lori Crowley, Andrea Misiura, Kim Thompson, Kerry Heiple, Kate Breck, Jessica Stauffacher, Lisa Swanson.Tara Brooks, ChristineGilbert.Chrys Economopoulos, Kathleen Holper.Penny 
Richards, Denise Bava.Beth LaSusaJamara Gammill.Tricia Drew, Jenny Hartl, Diana Tebockhorst, Joanne Corrado.Brook Bigler.Kim King; Third Row: Brandy Zion, Barbara Burke, Christine 
jCim.Aimee Anthony, Laurie Hill.Miiri Shin,Angie Bovierjen Batty, Karla Hanson, Anna Tanzi,Mary ]o Granahanjill Ahrens, Natalie Michalik, Carrie Haning.Mindy Chong, Molly Murphy, |ill 
:ardosi, Julie Hahn, Mary Sasek,HeatherMcKinnon; Fourth Row: Michelle lohnson, Natal ieBanovilz, Beth Polyak,ErinElliott,AngelaZvinakis,Carolyn Daly,JenSanford,Lisa Ruiz,RiaLoukakis,)ennifer 
Kuta, lennifer Briga, Becky Zawadzki, Cathy Dietrich, Sarah Rewerts, Trade Fritcher.MelissaHickey, Kristen Werries, Chrystal Iwinski, Jen Bassak, Carolyn Castrillion.lulieMullenbach, Jen Roscoe, Megan 
fravelstead,Sue Robbins.Laura Major.Kerry Bishop.Andrea Eisfeldt, Joanna Karafotasjen O'Hara, Kristen elliort,Maria Economopoulos; Fifth Row: Libby Clark.Aileen DuQueJacqueline 
ticcio/Tracey Mayer, Melissa Berlet.Gina Canzona, Sheila Galvez.Anna Liosatos, Christine Aston, Carrie Hamilton, Cindy Falese.Tina Mereckis, Tracy Serafin, Diane Garrow, Cindy Momsen, Julie 
j.Voo.ErinEckenrod.MarnieNorwell, Kerry Kemp,AimeeSipes,TriciaGaughan,Kathy Valent,LisaPilney,GinaDeFransisco,SuzanneNorvell, Julie Barbour,LinWong,|ill Pignorti, Karen Uhlenhop.Carrie 
Mexander,Christie Volz; Sixth Row: Sally Hill.Becke Berger.Kristin Cashman.Jen Osman, Erin Anthony, Cathy Tucci, Ximena Escobar.Cindy Bjorseth.Beth Caliendo,Ann Browning.Ellen 
[anette.Monica Goodman, Jill Nelson, Pam Livingston, Emily Gleichman,AmySabbert,JacquiStrong,Susie Johnson, Betsy Huizenga,TinaSantoro,CathySmith,CynthiaThomas,BeckyRadtke,Jennifer 
Hall, Tracy Ruby, Michelle Donato, Karen Demarsjricia Tseng, Jennifer Burke 



Kappa Alpha Theta 285 




PPA DELTA 

Every year Kappa Delta chap- 
ters across the nation combine 
their efforts around St. Patrick's 
Day to help the prevention of 
child abuse both in their com- 
munity and the country. The 
Sigma Omicron chapter of 
Kappa Delta atthe University of 
lllinios, established in March of 
1923, holds their "Shamrock 
Project" at this time. For two 
days, members of the chapter 
can be seen at various locations 
around campus with a can in 
hand, bunches of green balloons 
and shamrock stickers collect- 
ing money. A major portion of 
the money that is collected is 
given to the Crisis Nursery of 
Champaign, while the remain- 
ing funds go to the National 
Committee for the Prevention 
of Child Abuse (NCPCA). 
In addition to this, Kappa Delta 
memebrs also participate in the 
various other philanthropic 
events of the sororities and fra- 
ternities on campus. Through 
these and their busy social cal- 
endar, the women of Kappa 
Delta have developed a strong 
sense of sisterhood apparent in 
everything they do. story by 
Jenna O'Brochta 





KAPPADELTA-FrontRowUaneRandalUeahKiley^rinWilkinso^ 

HnnZ Moelle r Holly orLon,Carrie Run £sandy Schelle rt ,Amy Baird Anne Rigby; Second Row: Stephanie Le an ---- ; £«**££" ^ e n 

HenrlaonLeiRhHuffin«on,KeerstinWoods,VickiMkellUu^ 

K , ^ M^t r l ic. ro Jen,wChu f( h,ll.rollc.nM ( Auley,CyndiV,,lh,, 1 :Th l ,dK,,u Miss, gett.Kristell HuberColleen McManamon Amy M,l h»MH 

K nn M k X Heather Carrolljricia Nelson,Kelly Maple,Angie Sorenson.Be, ky Bewley,l la Simmons I isa Mi. ell.. inch I .» lo, \ ,< k, D.Mon I age I undsberg . ; 

I ish,Denlse Huebnerjenny Wozniak,Amy Pilewskijen rang 



— — 



}tf> (iirrks 



fl&Tij 



I if Wig 








i / f ■ , W 1 





-U / 



- 



ENIORS: Front Row: Lyn Burgoyne,Michelle Dooley, Susan )ung,Dana Levy,HeatherGray,Anne Rigby,Leah 
(ley; Second Row: Tracy Gaspardo, Suzanne Lanyi, Sandy Schellert,Shelly Stone,Stephanie Lehman, Jane 
andall; Third Row: Vicki Dillon,Mindyt Soudon,Beth Sanders, Kim Kochanowicz, Carrie Runtz,Amy Baird; 
purth Row: Holly Johnston, Wendy McKee,Suzanna Serfoss, Maggie Blinn,Beth Sanders, Melissa 
Irenda, Carrie VandeWalle, Tracy LaLonde 





kappa Delia 287 






KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 



The many social and philanthropic events that the Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sorority participates in keeps its members quite occupied in 
the Greek Community. The talents of the women in this sorority are 
put to good use. Some of the members form a singing group known 
as the "Pickers" who perform for alums and sometimes serenade 
fraternities and other sororities. The Kappas have also been known 
to dress in Shiek towels, squirt pins, sunglasses and baseball caps 
while serenading fraternities that they will be having exchanges 
with. In this years Atius Sachum Mom's Day show, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma paired with Sigma Alpha Epsilon to put on a show that got 
them to the finals. To keep themselves physical ly active, the Kappas 
sponsored a beach volleyball tournament with Phi Sigma Kappa. 
The sorority also sponsors something called the Rose McGill Fund 
which is created every year by a philanthropy and serves to help 
those members who are in financial emergency. 



in» 



. ''V, 



"33* 








KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA : Front Row: Natalie Fulk,Kathleen Farley,Danielle buente,Claire Sun, Karen Wright,Heather Risserjenefer 
ohnson, Annette Restegnene,Amanda Pustay,FJeth Gschiel, Karen Daly,Lisa Piccione, Melissa Mitchell, Beth Brenkman; Second Row: Julia 
3avis,Meghan Byers,Eileen Baker, Jamie Buckvich, Jennifer Schwartzentraub, Margie LaChica, Nicole Aardemia,Cara Stummerjodi Lindgren; 
"hird Row: Colleen Lenihan,MelisaOlson,JenniferArias,Shelley Learmans,HeatherHedrick,CelesteTanner,AlexisEakright,Karyn Harms,Kristy 
Holcomb, Donnelly Bohan,Deannine Harrison, Melissa Healy, Susan Roesch, Susan Carlson, Milena VelezJoEllen Gentry,Amy Arnold; Fourth 
low. Nicole Dadant,Doreen Drews, Meggan Fitzgerald, Stephanie Hintz,Kristen Jass,Michele Evert,Michelle Munnecke, Julie Fogel, Meredith 
D'Hannlon,Brianna Beers,Amy David, Heather Gaddey,mary Ackerman,Angel Crawford, Jam i Lindgren, Liz Casey,Natalie lzquierdo,Lori 
-liggins,Heather Banasiakjennifer Dadant,Melinda McClure; Fifth Row: Angela Foley,Kristen MacArthur,Amy Landgraf,Linda Chiu,Mindy 
/Vatkins,Regina Bacci, Betsy Dirksen,Andrea Smith, Lisa Millburn,Lynne Mercury,Kristie Carlson, Rose Ryan,Kenna Beaupre,Patty Lyman, Kelly 
Davis^arrieLawson^eatherAlme^SaraHoag^itaSharma^retchenOrendor^LaTonyaLowryJenniferCassidyJanyaSaarva; Sixth Row: Jodi 
Harms,Kelly Jensen, Tracy Thomas,CarrieGroeble,BarbTimhers,Kisten Nolan, Carla Johnson, Julie Wrobleski,CecilaRettig,ShanaArtholony,Patti 
(ruse,Heather McCulloh, Hillary Weber,Katie MacArthur,Katy Sward,Courtney Brooks,Katie Enright,Kristin Mcllrath; Seventh Row: Kathy 
ones, Shelley Schuller, Julie Gordon, paige Carnahan,Dina Graver, Maggie Zellers,Beth Louis, Kim Lundgren,Kristie Hauk, Deborah 
Halstenburg,NancyKluber,Betsy Chapman, ErikaMai^SarahWessels^ristiHood^usieStoutCarrieHintzkeJulieDiamond^im Anderson, Cheryl 
iepulveda, Laura Kennedy, Heidi Dugar,Sondra Stedronsky, Michelle Affrunti,Gina Crumble 




Kappa Kappa Gamma 289 




wmw& 



Skulls. Now where would a group of guys 
ever get that name from? Well, forthe members 
of Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity the name 
originated during the Civil War. Members of 
the fraternity wore silver skulls on their uni- 
form, so the name stuck. The members use 
the name in many of their events such as their 
end of the year graduation beach party, 
Skulloha. 

The fraternity was founded in 1 850, but did 
not make its way onto the Champaign-Urbana 
campus until 1892. The house was the first 
structure to be bu i It specif ical ly for a fraternity 
when its was constructed in 1911. 

Two of their biggest events are the Dunk 
Your President Contest and the Skull Classic 
Wrestling Tournament. Both of these events 
support charities. Dunk Your President sup- 
ports local charities, while the wrestling 
tournament contributes its proceeds to the 
fraternity's national philanthropy, the Ameri- 
can Leukemia Society, story by Janet Kuypers 





PhJ Kappa Slgmt Front Row Brian Swalla,Run Willit.Brad) Bowen.Di 

Miller,! ralg Leavell.Mad Halm; rhird k'>v% Rob Whelan,Mlka DIMagglo.l 

I hadwli I ird.Dan Ozga.Dan Gai Paul D'Amal irth Welhl.Brlan Greene.Geoll 



..Mil 

Mien Brian! idd I 



C lettl Steve Secora |lm Wilson Bob Drlscoll Second K,m Karon K\.m i,.<- wi.t.m Hill Huikr I'.ml wi<-.- Iu%iin 

Wlni hwtei Patrick Zellai Bill Mount had Kunlcel |lm Condeck Fourth K.<« lolm Lawrence Run 
c ,., kerham I lennls \\ »ltw Si .>t Kunkcl |or < linniilti ' n»> FV,u m k I Mtl> K.m Mill M. 



■ Gre 



id\ Elke,Tom Rogen David Maldovt Edv\ b 



, i bcl Wall ' iiai -I 'I" 



2<)0 Greeks 



^\z 




'ENIORS: Front Row: Mike DiMaggio,Paul D'Amato,Brian Greene,Chad Kunkel; Second Row: Tom Rogersjim Gondeck,Rich Otto,Randy 
ike,Scot Kunkel, Patrick Zellar,Troy Peacock, Dennis Walter 



Phi Kappa Sigma 291 



PHI SIGM 



•9/yO/O 



N^MA 



H. 



The UIUC Chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma, the nation's fastest 
growing sorority, was honored as having the best pledge program 
among all of their national chapters. The 130-plus members of the 
local chapter of "Phi Sigs" also kept busy on campus. Their 1991 
Homecoming float, created jointly with Triangle, won third place in 
the competition. Triangle also shared a football block with Phi 
Sigma Sigma, as well as co-sponsoring a biathlon in the spring. Phi 
Sigma Sigma's major fundraiser was the Rock-a-thon, held in 
November. Individuals sponsored pledges based on how long they 
could rock in rocking chairs on the Quad. The National Kidney 
Foundation, Phi Sigma Sigma's philanthropic organization, re- 
ceived the proceeds from the event, story by Matthew Stone 



I 




<;. 



si NioKS: l irsi Row: < iayle Murdcx k,Ali( ia l"yner,Wend} i eong Mlison l llman,< atherine \ullo\ Kristen Dolan RebecdJ 
Riddle.Kim Satterfield,Kristin Williams,Kristine Radvila,Olga Diazjerrl McGovem Second Row Sharon Masterson Hum 
Werner; rhirdRovs ( atherine I lughesjennifei Klcnskc Laura Difligio,ChristineFiore,Mi< hele Williams Sharon Sund) Fourfl 
Row: Maureen Kavanaugh.Kelli i rtelbrii k,Alysia 5tiles,Alk ia l s< amilla 









'HI SIGMA SIGMA: Front Row: Dina Baronella,Debbie lrwin,Alison Schaefer,Kris Finmenjenna Heyen,Pam Frazerjllana Tourkowjricia 
Lonijenny Linford,Cindy Richards,Virginia Jimenez,Lisa Farrell,Kathy Tucker,Lydia Vincente; Second Row: Wendy Laraway,Robin 
Legacy,Amy Rosborough, Maureen Lordjenni Spinner,Lisa See,Nancy Garcia, Tina Burgland, Rebecca Potts,Sara Meynard, Karen 
j<lebosits,Carrie Kieltyka,Keri Woonam,Kelly Becket,Liz Tesdalljoanie Peterson, Gwen DeBrower,Holly Utter; Third Row: Colleen 
5weitzer,GretchenMeyer,)odiPerrson,Amy Redmond, Stacy Derouin,EllenJasper,JenniferHrejsa,Nancy Buczek,CarriePost,SueFoster,Kristan 
polan,Marnie Friedman, Cindy Elder,Pam Stein, Shirley Yuan, Rachel Bates,Collleen Murphy,Laura Ulery; Fourth Row: Alex Criscione,Chris 
JDingledine,Laura Baylor,Kim Meyers,Holly Wenger,Suzie Graham,Christine Fiorejulia Johnson, Kathy Olson. Nichole Sullivanjennifer 
iv1awdsley,Michele Bochantin,Angel Delabarjessica Laine,Shelly Lugo,Rebecca Riddle, Terri Ream,Pam Spencer,Michele Williams,Beani 
b'Andre; Fifth Row: Wendy Leong,Maureen Kavanaugh,Gayle Murdockjricia Sujennifer Klenske,Ellison Ellmanjarrie Dullum,Olga 
:Diaz,Catherine Hughes,Nichole Fleming,Amy Bugg,Kathy Kickey,Katie Warner,Kim McAllister,Kathy Christensen, Tracy Tredick,Denise 
Szuck,Chris Kysar,Carolyn Swenson,Terri McGovern; Sixth Row: Alicia Tyner,Catherine Malloy,Kelli Ettelbrick,Laura Difiglio,Cathy 
Murphy,Kristina Radvila, Kristin Williams,Sharon Masterson,Kim.Satterfield,Alicia Escamilla, Sharon Sundy,Alysia Stiles,Mary Matzinger 



PHy&wSrBELTA 



Have you ever wondered why you don't ever see Phi Gamma Delta on a sweatshirt ? Well, the reason for this lack of letters isn't 
because there aren't any members or that they don't know where Te' Shurt is, but that they want to remain humble and not wear 
their letters "as if they were a polo isignia." To avoid "the letter syndrome" and still achieve house unity Phi Gamma Delta instead 
sports "Fiji." The Fiji house is an active house who is known on campus for their annual Fiji Island Party which is held at the 
beginning of the school year. The Fiji Island party received particular notice this year as the result of many hot tubs, two waterfalls, 
a flooded backyard, catering by LaBamba and music by Hot Glue Gun. The momentum supplied by this party is continued 
throughout the year and is evident in additional events. The formal this year is expected to surpass all others and will be held on 
the riverboat near St. 
Louis. 

Fiji is also active in the 
community. Each member 
is requ ired to spend fou r hous 
per week either helping at a 
homeless shelter, readingfor 
the blind or at the children's 
ward of the local hospital. 
Theyalsoarebigparticipants 
in intrumural sports and other 
activities on campus. The 
members feel that this is the 
reason for the success of their 
many alumni.Some include 
Johnny Carson, Payne 
Stewart, Jack Nicholas, 
Calvin Coolidge and Matt 
Suhey. Overall, Fiji is a uni- 
fied house whose members 

are always tryi ng tO enhance m| CAMMA DELTA . Fron( Row . Bob Johnson Matt Raue ,Chris Casey John Morrison Jason Elias,Demetrio Carza.Mario Bear,AI Kaminski.Mike Phelps ; Second Row: Kevin Campbell.As. 

thpmSplvPS StOrvbvMare- Luke Bill Benavides.Tony Perenchio.Mike Keeney.Dave ChowanecHaroldo Olave,Eric Crieser.Paul Kalmes; Third Row: Ion Liefer.Lou Parks.Ubaldo Cepeda.Steve Seagal.Paddl 

LI ICI I ISCIVCS. SlUI J UJ IT lai 5 . BrennanRyan M cCamy,Yuthama "Boomie" Kusumpa.Mike Neely; Fourth Row: Dan Diverseyjesse Cripejoe Laporta: Fifth Row: Scott Doubet.Lucas Lambatos.Brett Decker.Stev. 

aret Metzinger Bauer.Craig Witsoejim Miles,Mike Wise.Derek Parish 






nJ^ppAM^mA 




I KAPPA ALPHA: First Row: Ryan Rassin,ChicoMoran,Jason Way, Matt Logan, Eric Noshay,WadeAsh,JoeCoyle, Brooke Saucier, WessSteiner, Dave 
pires, Brad JamesJasonGonski, Chris Whei I, Brad Schmitt;Second Row: Pablo Hernandez, Chris Reed, Lou is Verdecchia, Ken Trent, JeffWasmuthJ. P. 
/lourraille,Dave Gelula,Walt Disney, Kevin Richer,Steve Marderosian, Scott Emering, Heath Greenfield, Edward Haraburdajeff Miller;Third Row: 
lurt Moore, Mike Friedlander,Mike Bunting,Brandon Sieben,Nat Diaz, Tom Marek,Chad Mclntire,Dave Frankel,Greg Bente, Jason Tomares,Tony 
■outhard, George Taylor,Nile Nelson, Mike Shannon; Fourth Row: Scott Motola, Charles St. Clair,Tim Peterson, Brett Rosnyk,Lance 0'Donnell,Brad 
'olivka,Dave Gotter,Craig Ross, Denny Fish, John Jones, Kyle Sauersjim Peterson, Mike Teh, Jim Bigwood; Fifth Row: Rob Bates,Russ Collins, Alex 
iarnauskas, Dave Eggers, Steve Davis, Kevin Boehm, Tim Mansfield, Brett Maher,ActiveKeim, Steve Naggats, Brian Anast;Sixth Row: Marc Dresner,Mike 
iena,Matt Schroeder, Brett Bils,Tim Tack, Keith Jundanian,Paul Jenneten,Mark Heligman, Brett Miller,Bob Gramins,Giacomo Caliendo,Toby 
/lcDonough,Don Tyer,Mike Riskjohn Lundgren,Mike Hoadley,Nick Gabrionejeff Southard 



Pi Kappa Alpha, or 
better known as Pikes, 
is a fratern ity that is very 
concerned with the 
community around it- 
self. The Pikes raise 
money every year for 
the Boy's Club of 
Champaign. They have 
several different fund 
raisers for doing this. 
Their main fund raiser 
for the cause is a "Miss 
Greek" pageant. They 
also produce a calandar 
every year. The girls for 
the calandar are chosen 
at a "Dream Girl For- 
mal" which is usually 
held in either St. Louis 
or Chicago. Pi Kappa 
Alpha also donates 
money to different so- 
rority philanthropies. 






.appa 



PtfWg 



Founded in 1867 for moral, social and 
academic reasons, Pi Beta Phi sorority prides 
itself on being actively involved in the 
Champaign-Urbanacomrmunity. Over 100 
campus organizations are represented by 
the women of Pi Beta Phi. 

The Arrow games, their annual philan- 
thropic event helps them raise money for 
the Champaign Women's Shelter and also 
supports Links to Literacy, a national orga- 
nization for illiteracy. Four member teams 
from dormitories and the surrounding cam- 
pus compete in such sports as basketball, 
foosball and darts throughout the games. 
The entry fees for the events provide the 
moneyto support the Pi Phi's philanthropic 
goals, story by Matthew Stone 





PI BETA PHI- Front Row: Megan Feeney,Maria Baksay,Sherri Lamb,Amy Russell; Second Row: Anjali Bajaj.Maggie W ingstedt.Shelia Mul< Krone layne 
Westerlund- Third Row: Lisa Krone,AddieBecker,RitaNeidhart,Lori Murphy; Fourth Row: Lisa Hawkinson,JeannieGura,LorienRyan,ChristinePfleder« 
Fifth Row DitiChakravarty,MaryGarippo,JillDoll,LesenAnderson,SueQuinlan / LauraWalsh,Jennifei Drozd.Kate Wollney Dena Broughton M 
Briggs Evangeline Secaras,Allison Miller,Melissa Schaefer, Barbie Lee,Kay Cettyjennifei Weiner.Rachel Spivey Sandra ( arlson.Debra Brandi Patty 
Olsen I inda ( halupnik,Sara Miller,Kendra Sharp,l isa Puryearjane Soltys,l iz Andersen; Row Six: Kristy l eamon,Shala Nk ely \ irginia < hang Dame 
DeCampeAlisa Balestri,Lynelle Kendle,Amy Huisinga,Becky |ohns,Heidi Blu.uk.Krisiin Deius.Angie Hawkinson.Beth Holler.Hilde leuter.Bell, 
Gandhi,( hristineLeeAudreyNishimura,KristinBreading,AnnThuline,KristieTreselerJulietDebmin,KarenFaroJrinaUnger,KathyLaneJuliePfaff,Melis^ 

S, ttDawn Richmond,Amy Okerstromjennifei Bishopjane Hudson.Laura Strain.Leigh Ann Hemenway; Row Seven Gretchen Chesley lulie 

Hackward Betsey Hense,Angela Bull.Lisi Fore,Lara Swansonjricia Piedrahita.Evie Girard Vmy Gray ( hristy Brown.Gina ( hen.Laura Stai 
WenningPamKateules,ErinMcHenry,KimDaigle,MariannePipitone,Janet< leary,StephanieNelson,LizSpencei Epi Martinez/ hrisChamermk.Collew 

DunawayAnneO'Donnell,* my CalverUenKahling,SueCoccoJulieKonkol,Sue Casey rara Swanson.Sara Garman.Laura Segebart.Me hssa Dorado; 

K„w Eight: Lynn Ottlinger,Sara Carsonjaci Harmonjeanette Straz,Audra Dulksnysjulie Eck,Deni$e Cosgrove,Dawn Dejulejill Quintan,* 
s.iv.irino.i .mi. i lngratta,Andrea Darlasjian Kim 



/?#PSILON ? 

/Of (si o 




PSIUPSILON: Front Row: Kevin Lannert,MikeSchober,Rob Bohnsack,Loren Andersonjim Johnson, Nate Spaitus,MarkDudley,GreggOng,Lou 
Margaglione,Erik Sundquistjason Hill, Mike Stein;Second Row: Jason Stone,Barry Brandt,Matt Doenitzjohn Brienen,Bill Comfield,Kerry 
Lancaster,MarkCoffey,DanGorajczyk,Mason Martin, Erik Vallejo,DaveKomie,BrianWoytek,GenePalagi,JordanZimberoff,ChrisYoungren, Scott 
Spaher,Dave Igaravidez; Third Row: Cliff Zimmerman, Brian Devergerjim Nelson, Mark Loges,Scott Olsonjason Omduff,Marc Blumer,Cary 
Hansing,David Ko,Chris Dayjim Murphy,Pat Spahr,Kris Hokinson,Dean Kepraios,Cole Lanhamjodd Stone. 




Located on Fourth and 
Armory, Psi Upsilon's 
philanthropies include a 
blood drive, as well as 
having the Champaign 
Boy's Club over for 
Thanksgiving dinner. 

Socially, Psi U holds the 
biggest party before classes 
begin at their "Back To 
School Bash." They also 
participate in normal so- 
rority exchanges and they 
also held their Winter 
Formal before Christmas. 
story by Eric Schmidt 




SENIORS: Front Row: David Ko,Mark Loges,Mark Dudley,Bill Cornfield, Lou Margaglione,Brian Woytek,Creg Ong,Mike Schober,Rob 
Bohnsack,|ohnBrienen;Second Row: Loren Anderson, Marc Blumerjim Johnson, Dave Komie,Nate Spaitis,Mike Stein;Top: Jason Hill 



PsiUpsilon 299 




P (SIGMA CHf 



EveryspringtheSigmaChi house 
organizes "Derby Days," which 
istheirnational philanthropy that 
benefits the Cleo Wallace Cen- 
ter for underprivleged children. 
The event includes a volleyball 
tournament, blood drive and lip- 
synch contest. The members 
also visit the Champaign County 
Nursing Home and invite or- 
phans for a Christmas party, 
which is held with the women of 
Delta Delta Delta sorority, story 
by Brooke Bigler 




Front Row Tim Curry.Dave Brudenjohn Wozny.Scott Becker.Mike Larsonjordan Chalmers.Andy Basil; Second Row: Steve Hutchings.Brad Stredronsky.Pat Flynn,Dave|ones.lane Soelberg led 
Cards MarkHennenfent,DaveHolmes,GregZamis,DrewRiker,WesUrick;ThircTRow:)ohn tiko.SlevcKuhntdG.m ia,Bruie BerM he Han M.n. , i ,.,■:.; \\ iK.mi \\ . k Ki. k.-. I' 
Row Matt Sackett Brett lohnson.Brian Parkhouse, Mark Muldowneyjeff O'Hare, Mark Yocum.Matt Yonan.Bob Bartell.Mark Henning.Brian Foley.Mike Bergin.lohn Quick.Tim Hug 
Ramsburg Steve SchofieldJ.B. Haab.Adam Greetisjohn Reutter.Rob Hobart.Tim Paul,Chris Wilhite.BiH Cottlejason Cilroy.Ben Range.Dan O'Neill.Mark Berdowich.Ceorge Tsoutsii 
Gibson.Bob Kurinsky; Fifth Row: Ryan Moorejerry Doubois.Pat Dohertyjohn Kim,Tom Riedy.Todd LannertClay Baum.Chirs Walter.Bill Munoz.lohn Clifford.Mark Macellaiojohn FuscoPaul 
Doerscheln.Brad Anderson, Dave Reinhark, Tim Connor.Bryan Luther 







SIGMA PHI 



Ul 



7 



i i 




As the only fraternity on campus composed solely of engineering majors, Sigma Phi Delta has a 
strong commitment to excellence and the future. Besides their engineering vocation, the members 
participate in activities similar to other fraternities such as annual events, dances, parties and 
philanthropies. It was a special event this year, when they won the annual homecoming float contest. The 
members expertise helped rig up an award winning life size killer whale. With its increasing membership, 
Sigma Phi Delta hopes to further their engineering brotherhood, story by Monica Soltesz 




SIGMA PHI DELTA: Front Fow: Jim Oberweis, Ray Fagan, A.C. Patel, Nathan Meyers, Tim Nathan, John Krabacher Second 
Row: Matt Grosmer, Chris Martel, Keith Rubenacker, Greg DeYoung, Brian Dagenais, Dave Taubenheim, Eric Monroe Third 
Row: Brian Burdzilauskus, Cesar Chacon, Chris Svec, Colin Duffield, Dave Karner, John Bergmann, Jeff Johnson Fourth Row: 
Curt Taras, Mike Lee, John Lindenberg, Chris Asplin, Dana Wallace Fifth Row: Mike Olsen, Carlos Jimenez, Derrick Schertz, 
Kevin Serafin, Shawn Thomas Sixth Row: Doug Zavodny, Eric Anderson, Greg Matus, Eric Williams, Todd Whittaker, Brian 
Case, Graham Kessler, Chris Nippert Back Row: Bob Stanley, Mike Louden, Craig Anderson, Doug Stirrett, Mike Rogan, Jeff 
Nelson, Dave Sohl, C.J. Knuffman, Burt Wagner, Mike Kuhn Not Pictured: Matt Braun, Scott Covey, Eric Fritsche, Ted Hampson, 

Heath Merlak, Josh Minnihan, Dave Zuckerman, Greg Faulkner 



Sigma Phi Delta 303 




Theta Xi's Kidnap and Ransom held with Kappa 
Kappa Gamma benefits Habitat for Humanity, an 
organization which builds homes for impoverished 
Champagin-Urbana families. Proceeds from a bas- 
ketball tournament in the spring also go to Habitat. 
This year Theta Xi also shook hands for Multiple 
Sclerosis and adopted a child in India. 

Socially, Theta Xi holds an Aztec party— a pool party and 
date dance. In the spring, they importe Hurricane 
mix from New Orleans for their Hurricane party. 




THETA XI: Front Row: Rich Yoakum, John Warner, Bill Esbeck, lay Hallberg, Rick Kasper, Tim Ferencz, Brandon Fox, Davi 
Clover Alex Vaneekeren, lay Miller, Robin Fox, Mike Graf Second Row: Mike Graham, Paul Egan, Adam Wagener. Ro 
Emmerson Paul Lusson, Ted Litvan, Dennis Duffy, Rick willets, Jeff Hebreard, Greg Rippon, Pete Dittmars Third Row 
Flanders, Dave Boyd, Mike Osterhoff, Ed McCann, Tim Nelson, Greg Kelly, Keith Maytield, Zach VanBuren, Steve Raquel K 
McMahon, Mark Matus, Steve Lee Fourth Row: Steve Mennecke, Drew 



304 Theta Xi 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 



Sigman Alpha Epsilon is known nationally 
for their philanthropy dance "Paddy Murphy." 
Different activities occur each year at this 
formal. SAE also has an annual blood drive, 
visits a homeless shelter once every other 
semester and babysits at the Holy Cross 
Chruch in Champaign. They usually have five 
or six exhanges, a Christmas party and a 
formal dinner. SAE invites 32 new men into 
their house each year. 






MIORS: Front Row: Dan Grund, Scott Dillingham, Chris Bradley, Joe Czyz, Jason Neton; Second Row: Clay 
fner.Mark Anglin, Scott Bohaboyjeff Muchmore,Matt Breidert.Darrin Hittle,Zane Zumbaklen.Eric 
'gler.Marcello Navarro, Mike McNicholas,Rob Marburger,Dave Schnitzerjeff Fleck, Kevin Murphy 




GMA ALPHA EPSILON: Front Row: Jeff Muchmore, Jason Adams, Tom McCrath,Dan Grund, Darien Hittle,Mike McNicholas, Jason Neton, Matt Breidertjoe Czyz, Jeff Fleck, Eric 
It'gler.Mark Anglin, Zane Zumbaklen.Dave Kraft; Second Row: Scott Bohaboyjim Galvin, Chris Bradley, Clay Hafner, Scott Dillingham, Joe Voet,Marcello Navarro, Brandon 
^nson.Phil Hynes.Dave Schnitzer; Third Row: Jeff Munier, Scott Seed, Ron Michaelson, Scott Welsch,Joe Weber, Chris Freebornejohn Valez, Billy Dec, Chris Fronk.Brennon 
yerjohn Hayes, Bob Kitchum, Chris Berardelli, Barry Allison, Eric Kutsinda.Vlad Radavanov, Scott Block, matt Shortaljohn White, Steve Beiser.Ty Blanchard, Scott Hemner,Mike 
Tvin,Ken Hull, Rob Marburger.Dave Gonzaliz, Kevin Murphy; Fourth Row: Nick Newlin.Matt Biser,Chip Aubrey, Brian Heery, Brian Conradt, Eddie Teeluchsingh.Don Mazone, Keith 
'att.Pele Paolilli.Ben Moreno, Dario Medina, Brian Hammersby.Pete Albores,lvan Medanich,Tony Beste.Nao Mizuta,Adam Lack 




11 








I 

Sigma Kappa was founded on November 9, 1 864 and 
for over 1 00 years has been achieving excellence. Their 
excel lence was recognized when they were awarded the 
National Two Star in honor of excellence in scholarship, 
activity and leadership. Its members are highly involved 
in philanthropies. They annually have a Week of Giving 
which includes a lollipop sale on the quad to benefit 
Alzheimer's Research. The members also visit Garwood 
House and hold a Lipsync Contest to benefit Telecare. 

Sigma Kappa's members have fun too. Their Flaming 
Mamie dance is a 1920's style dance that has been a 
tradition for over 20 years. The sorority with the symbol 
of a heart and a dove shares what they have as well as 
enjoying it themselves, story by Monica Soltesz 



- 



v* 



(I 



S. 



I 



L t Bra MiaMHBiHHH ■■■ 




SENIORS- Front Row: Karen Knippenberg, Karen Gullet, EuniceChang, Chris Rawlish, Stella Yeh, Sara Stoltenberg, Michelle Forest I 
Besley Amy Hanson Kristin Straub; Second Row: Lisa Andreini, Joan Dimmitt, (ill Katz. Dana I lolmes, Nicole ( hlebos ( eleste Bel< taV 
Erin Moran Tracy Srhmolinger, PamCieseke, Kori Kostenski; Third Row: Mary Shah, Dawn Egelston, Lori Pan. Karen Plautz I eigh \n 
Stie^ChristinaKalsanJenniferPakenham^ebbiePorter^liciaSteelcChrisRuettiger.KristinHawkins SarahBrown Fourth Row: Est| 
Clarke,Anne Lee, Anne Hlavacek, I aura Renoud, DonnA I ampe, lara I loyd, I inda Winker. 1 1/ Rogers, Bonnie Con 



M)(t Greeks 




'SIGMA KAPPA: Front Row: Joanna Rolfs, Julie Smagacz, Heather Hurst, Micky Coleman, Christine Werlein, Dawn Wolfe, Jeanette Dejuras, 
iCaroline Carlson, Angela Trobaugh; Second Row: Terri Connolly, Susan Mayer, Nicole Lisk, Leslie Hazelwood, Wendy Rupp, Tammy Hawkins, 
[Jennifer Dix, Laura McCarthy, Tracie Aincham, Noreen Abbasi, Amy Claeys, Marichiel Ertle, Erin Wegener, Cathy Wonderlin, Deanna Belczak; 
Third Row: Patty Byrne, Connie Baker, Michelle Flach, Karen Knippenberg, Karen Gullet, Eunice Chang, Chris Rawlish,Stella Yah, Sara Stoltenberg, 
Michelle Forest, Jane Besley, Amy Hanson, Kristin Straub, Doris Koh, Kris Schilling, Colleen Morgan, Cathy Golibersuch, Cindy Richardson, Katy 
Tobin; Fourth Row: Nicole Fienhold, Missy Manning, Beth Stauffer, Tina Peters, Sandra Schaumburg, Lisa Andreini, Kathy Power, Joan 
Dimmitt,Stacie McClureJill Katz,Amy Jehle,Dana Holmes,Carri Mier,Nicole Chlebos,Celeste Belczakjen King,Erin Moran, Karen Hicksjulie 
Jakala,VictoriaLutz,TracySchmollinger,RomyLesiak,BeckySilver,KarlaFuentes,StephanieGerken, Ginger Markley,JuneMattila,JenniferTuck,Erin 
0'Rourke;Fifth Row: Laura Kamkajulie Gillespie,Millie Moy,Dorene Mohr, Kathy McKee,Mary Shah, Dawn Egelston,Lori Parr,Karen Plautz,Mimi 
Meehan, Leigh Ann Stierjennifer Peters, Christina Kalsan,Cheri Fetrojennifer Pakenham,Pam Gieseke,Debbie Porter,Kori Kostenski, Alicia 
Steele,ChrisRuettiger,MiaZito,KristinHawkins,SarahBrown,ChristyMangione,LindaYin,ChristyStuber;Sixth Row: Kelly Yore,Nikki Ratschan,Missy 
Ostermeire, Jen Adams, Kirsten Olsen,Catlin Haggerty, Esther Clarke,Denise Dallmier,Anne Lee,Anne Hlavacek,Laura Renoud, Donna Lampe,Tara 
Lloyd, LindaWinker,Liz Rogers,Bonnie Gorr,Erin Lynchjaci Janka,Karina Stables, Heather Hodel,Arrah Tabe,Liz Morris,Cindy Dilger 



Sigma Kappa 307 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 






As the largest na- 
tional fraternity, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon is very popular. It is 
the most rushed fraternity on 
campus. Its members are 
attracted by the group's ac- 
tivities as well as its size. 
Besides the usual dances, 
parties and activities Sig Eps 
hosts the annual Fight Night, 
the largest philanthropy on 
campus. It is a night where 
amateur boxers on campus 
get to fight each other for a 
title. Another one of their 
annual events is "Ebony and 
Ivory" which promotes racial 
awareness. Though size may 
not be everything, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon does adhere to the 
philosophy that bigger is 
better, story by: Monica 
Soltesz 





SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Mike Frost, ]ohn Stanzi, Noel Smith, Brian lacobsen, Scott Schuster, Chris Pawelczyk, DaveChristensen, Scott Bauknecht, Ryan McCoy, Kevin Hardin, Don I 
Newell, Rob Chavez, CunnarStinnet, Sean Armstrong, Craig Sun, Andy Croh, Tony Clowacki, Kevin McCarty, Leon Schectman, Neil Dohe, Tim Laurie, Jason Keeffer, Bob Demarco. 
Kevin Deters, Lance Klobach, Randy Lyons, Shad Hallihan, Dan Marek, Mike Halpin, John Shallat, Chris Mason, Forest Linton, Axel Beilfield, Tom Wagner, Kyle Kavkal. Brian 
Culleton, Dave Andres, Dave Wyrick, Bill Davis, Brian Deters, Todd Copeland, Sean Martin, Will Haines, Dan DiCiaula.Tim Ross, Kevin Paur, Kurt Wackerman. Chris Hartwig, 
Scott McKinney, Brad Farris, Joel Gebaur, Steve Gehard, JD Braverman, Brad Grcevic, Brian Tousey, Dan Hartweg, Rick Johnson, Mike Samonds, Rob Cotner, Ollie Holn 
Barnes, Vlad Rom, Brian Hopper, Steve Pala, Derek Converse, Matt Johnson, Alex Lo, Jason LaMotte, Bob Gurgel, Brad McKee, Mike Claps, Matt Balda, Shane Montgomerv, Bill 
Winter, Rob Holzbach, Scott Nicholson, Nathan Winter 



IGMA NU 

fy On 



'S 



This spring, Sigma Nu will 
celebrate its ninetieth anni- 
versary and welcome its 
1500th initiate. These mile- 
stones will be coupled with 
the Divisional College in 
which all of the Sigma Nus 
throughout the country will 
visit the University of Illinois 
chapter. There are many 
annual events including a 
beach party every spring 
called "Snakes in the Sand." 
Al this event they haul 30 
tons of sand as well as a pool 
and waterfall into the house. 
The have many philanthro- 
pies as well, last Christmas, 
they had <i S.intd Cl.uis party 
for orphans. story by: 
Monica Soltesz 




sk.ma NU: I ronl Row: Aaron Duda,Mike |ones,( arl Garberjeremy Paris.Bill Bryant Dave ( ) 
St hmeisser; Se< ond Row: Andy I leinis< h,BradJanik,Tom Kk,ilis,( arlosl spinosa,Steve Hall.Scott 
Moser;Third Row: Pete Prommer,RonMu( ha,KlayS< hmeisserjim Pfeiffer.Monte I luber.Dave Dee 
Row rony Akcis.Krni Pflederer,Ken I )yei Ben I lolm Matt Aquino Ray Rosen Ken Wisniewski 
Dave Balesjohn Fakojim < ireathousejefl Pralljason Murges 



sborn Mark Mi Kr< 
Kiln! ( had Kimmel 
gan lom Si hneidei . 
left Wi< kman Man 



Pat kniv.ht 
K\ l«- 1 o.llin Kory 
IriH .moll I mirth 
K.m.i I uili Kow: 










Sigma Pi is special because of the true brotherhood that exists among its members. Everyone in the house knows each other 
ind are comfortable with their brothers. Together the members of Sigma Pi do many things such as participate in their annual formal 
Jance called the Orchid Ball. They also have an annual spring party, "Pork in the Sand," which is like a beach party. Philanthropies 
ire important at Sigma Pi, also. Their largest fundraiser is a Spring Whiffleball Tournament with Students Against Multiplesclerosis 
SAMS). Together, as true brothers, the members of Sigma Pi participate in many activities and work together, story by : Monica Soltesz 




SIGMA PI: Front Row: Brady Jennings, Eric Shroff,Eric Frobish, Bruce Miller,Evan Glazerjoe Nelle; Second Row: Ben Amponin, Andrew Kotowicz,Karl GeissIer,Chris 
eissler,Brian Eades,Sean !_ee,Doug Boesen, Brian McBride,Brian Holsclaw,Ryan Klemm, Marty Sikorski, Rusty the Dog, Dave Lin, Mike Trias; Third Row: Chuck 
jhim, Jason Brozynskik, Jason Scales, Chris Kodoskyjohn Vivian, Mark Ramirez, Tony Frankenfield,Herbie Chen, Bill Vance,Frank Wong,Mike Hubbell; Fourth Row: 
?ick Kujak,Curt Bradshaw,Dan Swartz,Rush Luangsu wan, Shawn Maloney, Rick Mah r, Dan Orum, Jason Martin; Fjfth Row: Thor Li ndstrom, Chris Kapetanopolous,Dan 
jcheeringa, John Rottschalk; Sixth Row: James Oh, Matt Meyers, Brian Kroening, Pat Callahan, Bryan Weinert,AndyCaputo, Scott Kurth,JamesNee,RobDemarquez, Paul 
azwierskijay Auslander,Kurt Willwock; Seventh Row: Dave Frobish, Tom Kane, William Ma, Pat McBride,Leon Chismjaymes Peterson, Terry Peterson, Curt 

3 atton, Lance Spitzner 



Siirm 




The Triangle fraternity was founded in 1 907 here on the University 
of Illinois campus. The fraternity maintains a relaxed, fun view of 
campus life. They involve themselves in numerous on campus that 
include intramural sports, student government organizations and of 
course, parties. According to the members of the house, Triangle is a 
"fraternity with its priorities in line: partying, sleeping, studying." 

Triangle recently participated in the first Alpha Bash Exchange. For 
the exchange, the fraternity, along with three other houses gathered 
underneath a large tent, watched videos, listened to music and celebrated 
being the founding chapter of a fraternity. 







fir 



HETA CHI 
7\\S 



W 




Theta Chi's Rho chapter was founded on the University 
of Illinois campus in 1991. The main activities of the 
house revolve around an event called Go to Hell week. 
It occurs around Halloween and its finale is a semi-formal 
dance. In addition to the party, the members set up a 
haunted house to raise money for the Cunningham 
children's home. Each year this event raises about $800 
for the orphanage. 

The fraternity also sponsors a Wai-ki Chi party. It has 
a beach theme and is usually held during the middle of 
winter. The purpose of the event is to take peoples' minds 
off of the cold days of winter, story by Craig Zajac 





IrHETA CHI : Front Row: lames Frame,Phil Kritzman,Mark Strickerjohn Lesch,Carlos Tabora,Chris Vetrano,George Ostendorf; 
Second Row: Michael Peterjim Esau,Andrewe Johnson, Jeff Dahlenjonathan Medema; Third Row: James Hartnett,Gil 
Palacio,Jeff Bridge,Dan Lillig,Brian Delli, Scott McKay; Fourth Row:Grant Hillman,Don Rulis,Corey Wiegand,Max DelsoinJ.J. 
fYocum 




INTERFRAOTOCnY COUNCIL 




The Interfraternity Coun- 
cil serves as a governing and 
representative body for the 
47 fraternities on campus. 
Always striving to inprove 
the entire Greek System, the 
Executive Board provides 
itself as a forum for the fra- 
ternities and fosters interac- 
tion and communication 
between chapters through 
educational workshops. 
Activities sponsored in- 
clude the Homecomming 
Parade, Fraternity Rush, 
Greek Week and a variety of 
other educational and phil- 
anthropic programs. The 
Executive Board also repre- 
sents the fraternity system 
on campus, in the commu- 
nity and in University ad- 
ministrative affairs, story by 
Jay Dameron 




INTERFRAilKNUY COUNCIL: l ion! Row: Kevin l inke |.n I lameron Sa ond Row ( hris ( ioelkel Daniel Shallman ( raig w ilsoe 



vf A / 

PANHELLENI 





^NHELLENIC COUNCIL EXECUTIVE BOARD: Front Row; Brenda Lakin, Betsy Flood, Adlon 
rgensen,EmilyDendtler,)enniJeffress Second Row; Michelle Moore,SuzannaSerfoss,AmyParise,Tracy 
Londejenny Cygan 



I # 




CIL 



The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of the 
sororities on campus. It was first established to help 
organize and supervise sorority rush. It's purpose 
since its inception has expanded greatly and now it has 
the role of encouraging the development of all the 
different sororities, promoting interaction between the 
houses and serving the col lege community. In order to 
achieve these goals the Panhellenic Council sponsors 
many programs and activities which include Formal 
Rush, educational workshops, improving the lighting 
and safety on campus and weekend campus cleanups. 
The council also co-sponsors with the InterFraternity 
Council the annual Homecoming parade, Greek Week 
and various other events. The efforts of the Panhellenic 
Council have been done with the intention and hope 
of improving student I ife at the University of III inois for 
both members of the Greek system and those students 
who are not. Panhellenic Councils are established at 
every college that has a Greek system. U of I's Panhel 
Council stands out above the others, however, be- 
cause of the level of their involvement in everyday 
student life. Their efforts have been very successful 
and were recognized during 1 991 by the Dad's Asso- 
ciation who announced it as the most outstanding 
student organization on campus, story by Margaret 
Metzinger 




SIGMA P 




Alpha Sigma Phi is a fraternity 
that seems to be constantly occu- 
pied with philanthropies. The 
fraternity has helped to organize 
andtakepaetin different phone 
pledging fund raisers. One was 
a phone-a-thon with the 
Champaign County Health Care 
Center, where consumers made 
phone calls for pledges. Alpha 
Sigme Phi also took part in a 
fundraiser for lukemia, with the 
help of Matt George. The 
Champaign Youth Services was 
aided by the Alpha Sigs when 
they helped with a "Clean-Up" 
campaign for local runaways. 
Other philanthropies included a 
blood drive with Alpha Phi and 
the selling of chocolate bars for 
the Carrie Busey Elementary 
School. 




ALPHA SIGMA PHI: Front Row: ]ay Brown.Kevin Wayer.Cory Heine.Aaron Morris,Chris Berg.Kristin Sachs.Dan McCandless.Steve Bavajeff Stubbe.Souk Heminthawng.Rick 
Hartwig.Darren Kaiser; Second Row: Sam Gong.Matt Tassio,Ken Arndt.Dave Tjhiojoe Singer.Matt Starks.Dave Crockett, Ian Mehr.Mike Landtjony Konowal; Third Row: Cler 
Shimkus.Mark Cummings.Mike Calvo.Charles Parsonsjay Dykejim Howard.Vic Carsello.Todd Druley, Jason Boyer.Michael Hinnant.Mike Miller.Jim Singer.Kevin Rudm Grej 
Goelkel.Lito Toreja,Eric Feilds; Fourth Row: Campbell Ainsworth.Eric Homanjohn Keefer.Firas Hasanjon Tenhaeff.Fred Krammer.Eric Plummer.Andy Leech, Karl Palasz.Kevil 
Kraiss,DanDuhig,CregKroencke,KeithHougas; Fifth Row:|oeBelleau,ChrisHaymaker,Jeff Dockins,ScottWisniewski,Kai)onstad,Tom Zimmerman, Scott Drewno.KenSmorynski, Brae 
Love.Matt Niedlinger.Dave Schuurjoe Cwynar,Creg Bezanis.Greg Taylorjason Johnsonjason Krigas.Dan Harty.Dave Konsoer.George Chavez 



TAU EPSILON PHI 

The Psi chapter of Tau Epsi- 
lon Phi devotes much of its time 
and energy into helping the 
community and charitable or- 
ganizations. 

Every spring the fraternity 
raisesaround$1500foracharity 
through the all-weather softball 
tournament that they sponsor. 
The tournament is played in the 
early spring when the weather 
is most likely to be a bit messy, 
and everyone who participates 
seems to have a lot of fun. 

In addition to raising money, 
every Christmas the house in- 
vites the children of Matthews 
house, a local orphanage, over 
to spend a daywith Santa Claus 
and all of the usual Christmas 
tidings, story by Craig Zajac 




316 Greeks 



TAU H'SMON PHI I mm Row: ( In is Mike, I >.i\ul lin!>\. Milk/inn m.i, m,i\ ( lum. Scm l.v.lcis |efl l lillm.m w.ut Brandon SecaM 
Row: Dan Wolf, Amarik Singh, todd Gates, I ri< Raymer, Ceofi Noth,< raig M»lin HmO Brien romWu us RobGoldberg rhirdR« 
< hrisHollender,Mikel ingertat, Ri< h Stokes, Greg Mails, i<mi\ Leeders DovidMellingei Can * erefice i^ark Goldstone Miles< ohti 
Al Burgos FourthRow: Bill Galivan, Steve Nellemann, Joe Matson, Scott Goldberg ( hrisDill BobCan ChrisPrewitl FifthRow Miul 
l evinson, I ernando ^.\m hez, I rik Saban, |ohn Mikoda, Brad Weinshenker, S( otl Zu< kerman Eric I isen l ri< Dudl 



m 



THETA \mxp/wj(? I 



The Kappa Dudeon chapter of the Theta Delta Chi fraternity was founded at the U of I in 1 908. The house itself stands out 
om the rest on campus because of the pink flamingos that decorate the side of the house. The pink flamingo is the fraternity's mascot, 
pd as senior Erik Persson said, "we chose the flamingo because it is bright and flashy and attracts attention." 

The flamingo is also represents the theme for the house's largest annual party, The Pink Flamingo Bash. Each fall, before the 
arty, a huge flamingo adorns over two and one half stories of the house hanging from the roof to symbolize the event. The party 
rovides a creative and interesting excuse for a celebration, story by Craig Zajac 




HETA DELTA CHI: Front Row: John Dudek,Ben Anliff,Phil Anzelmo,Ed Othon, Steven Jent,Cabe Othon, Adrian Skawski,Mike Williamson; Second Row: Scott 
idio, Frank Anzelmojoo Ha Hwang,Del Bisonaya,Ryan Devlin; Third Row: Lyle Kay, Luis Nievesjohn Sobczak,Matt Kimberly,Fred Owens, Eric Persson, Luis 

on, John Poirie,, Chris Hollingsworth, Dennis Yeejeff Carter, Dave Lawson 




ZETA PHI BETA 

I 7 I 



Zeta Phi Beta holds two service 
projects per month for various charities. 
Some of these include cleaning up the 
Women's Emergency Shelter, helping 
out at various libraries, painting the 
Mathew's House, and delivering 
Thanksgiving baskets to nursing homes. 
Two national campaigns that the house 
is involved in is Stork's Nest, which is a 
program to help unwed teenage moth- 
ers, and an illiteracy program. 

Funds for these service projects come 
from fundraisers that are held throughout 
the year. Zeta Phi Beta women sell 
candy, flowers, and ballons for various 
holidays like Sweetest Day and 
Valentine's Day. Their major event, a 
gospel festival held in February, in which 
various churches and organizations are 

nvited to hear gospel music groups and speakers. Also, the Black Greek Council sponsors one party per semester in which Zeta Phi Beta raises funds 

or its projects. 
The money raised is also used to pay bills, to help send representatives to national conferences and to donate to the March of Dimes. The house 

ilso participates in a campaign called Shake Hands for the March of Dimes. 
The main goal of Zeta Phi Beta is the help better society in any way it can, both locally and nationally. It accomplishes this feat with all of its service 

projects, for which it is both known and recognized, story by Debbie Williams Greeks 317 



ETA PHI BETA: Front Row: Desiree Dixon, E. Michelle Walker, Nicole J. Champ, Tiffany Ingram, Simone Fontaine Not Pictured: 
tonikki Bradley, Belinda Diercks, Tamie Holmes, Tracy Hughes, Yulonda Jackson, Bridgette Morris 










GREE 




i 



^ALWISORS 

r o 



"Resident Advisors for greek houses" is what the Greek Peer Advisors are called. These 
advisors act in the same capacity that the University Residence Hall Advisors. Both are 
responsible for keeping an eye on the in house members and making sure that the place 
is in order. 

These students are voted on by their peers to represent their house. Once chosen the 
members must attend training sessions where they learn CPR, first-aid and how to 
recognize when someone is in trouble. Much of the training is done during an intense 
four day session in the spring. These sessions are followed up by bi-weekly meetings to 
share new ideas and learn new skills. 

Both the Panhellenic Council and the Interfraternal Council offer assistance to the group 
by requiring every house to have one. Some groups even have two consultants who 
belong to the organization, which better helps them know the house and participate in 
the house's events, story by Laura Lichtenstein 





CREEK PEER ADVISORS: Front Row: Paul luoriojill Cordon, Christa Behrendt,Samantha Keller.Pamela Spencer,Beht Silver.Danette Pahl.Trc 

Pottgen,ToddCallan,GaryCerefice; Second Row: Amy Conners,Steffani Karrsonjen Pavlus.BenLeak, Matt Gusse,,Keerstin Woods. Sue host.- M.i 
Packhei'ser, Scott McKay, Jim Murphyjeff Wilson; Third Row: Eric Menendwz.Amy Johnson.Alyssa Sachs, Madrid Bates, PeterKnapp Mik 
Muscolino,Carrie Hintzke, Sue Bull,MichelleDonato,Lara Cowger,Cassandra Ecker,CaryPyskacek 



Phi Gamma Nu is a business fraternity 
which allows students to gain valuable in- 
formation through speakers. Interested stu- 
dents must go through a series of interviews 
and rush parties. The organization sponsors 
field trips to different firms and a daycare 
philanthropy in addition to social events. 

"We have an alum network where alums 
come back and tell of their real world expe- 
riences. It helps a lot with interviewing, " 
Aileen Wright, junior in LAS, said, story by 
Hilary Fleischaker 




HI GAMMA NU: Front Row: Jennifer Pittacora, Julie Canavan, Andrea Nelson, Mink Lealanuja, Karen Kopala, Tammy Drach, Katie 0'Hagan,Kari 
( chwartz; Second Row: Mel inda Dale, Dana Price, DeniseSzuck, Maria Tiongcoju lie Pol ich, Erin Quin I isk, Genevieve Berdeaux,AparnaSule; Third 
low: Candy Mayer,Cindy Hislop, Naval Rajpurkar,Manisha Patel, Evelyn Van Meter, AngieTurk,Sangeeta Karamchandani, Danielle Tisci, Natalie 
,Jorris,Faiyaz Hussain,Effren Chavez, Michelle Wesselmann, Sandy Hubbard, Margo Thomas, Mr. Patrick Cleary(advisor); Fourth Row: Mike 
Vard,Steven Ciszewski,Anu Singh,Fran Wantroba,Anne Marie Linde,Allison Fletcherjennifer Saviski, Christopher Romans,Amber Pierce,Aileen 
Wight, Kathleen Leonard, Jenny Hainline, Michelle Feese,Doug Hirsh, Steve Katz, Kristin Walters, Jessica Johnson, Amy Hynous, Oliver 
ichurrann,RobertRobles,GlennRanchero,Jim Christiansen; Fifth Row: Klaus Schwarz,lndraMukherjee,RodFloro,JamieLingane,SanderRosen,Toya 
jVeaver,Nancy Kaluzny,GeorgeCouris,JayneHartman, Barb LamonicaJacquieTerrill, Kevin Harmon,Gina Virruso,Dianne Jones; Sixth Row: Brian 
Jewman, Stephanie Powers, Karen Silverman, Deanna Glazikjeff Dockins,Steve Edwards, Adam Ruchman,Adam Greco,Todd Faulstich 




DEL 



TA SIGM 



MA THETA 



IS 




Delta Sigma Theta is a national public service sorority 
with over 750 chapters throughout the world. 

The women have worked with Night Rides, raised money 
for sickle cell anemia, and had Breakfast with Santa to 
benefitthe Don Moyer's Boys and GirlsClubs of Champaign. 

Delta Sigma Theta also sponsors The Ritual along with 
the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. It is held in the beginning 
of the fall semester. The Ritual is a program for African- 
Americans to introduce freshman to the university and the 
surrounding community. 

As a member of the Black Greek Council, Delta Sigma 
Theta holds rush once a yearfor prospective members. The 
Champaign chapter was founded in 1 932. 

"The greatest thing about the sorority" Monetta Jenkins, 
senior in CBA, said, "is the public service and sisterhood 
that are stressed. People give of themselves and their time." 
story by Karen Damascus 




T>/)/) 



BLACK GR 






UNCIL 



DELTA SIGMA THETA : Front Row; Mila Thomas,Vanessa Hortonjiffany 
Potts,LaTonya Washington Back Row; Marcie Edwards, Raquel Farmer,LaShonda 
Cason,Nina Sutton,Chawn Lewis,Sinda Thomas,Monetta Jenkins,Nafonwyck Will 



Gholson.Melc 
Stewart, Lanin* 
iams 



The Black Greek Council ^BGC) is 
the governing board for the black fra- 
ternities and sororities atthe University 
of Illinois. The Council holds meetings 
bi-weekly at which they plan events 
and discuss matters of concern. Every 
year, they host a competition, where 
the Greek houses compete against one 
another for awards and prizes. Their 
main concentrations are community 
service and philanthropies. 

The Council also raises awareness of 
black organizations on campus through 
sponsoring an informational seminar. 
They encourage black students to excel 
and to become involved. Scholarships 
are awarded to students demonstrating 
strong leadership qualities and aca- 
demic potential. In short, the BGC is a 
representative body for the black greek 
houses, and they work with the 
InterFraternity and the Panhellenic 
Councils. 



■B li 




BLACK GREEK COUNCIL : |ackie Thomasjoya Bri 



)ar\ ionne Givhan.Nk ole Champ 




LAMBDA PI ETA 



Lambda Pi Eta sorority according to member Jennifer Babsin, sophomore in CBA, is a social and meaningful organization that 
participates in many activities. 

Among its functions the women include on their social calendar are date functions like dances and set-ups, walk out to a sister 
sorority in another town and sister get togethers like group happy hours. 

The members also participate in philanthropic activities. They sponsor a coffee house where the entrance fee is donated to a 
charity. Members help sponsor a roller skating evening in the local rink and they work with orphans interact with orphans in 
Champaign-Urbana orphanages. 




UMBDA PI ETA OFFICERS : Shari Goldberg, Cheryl Sepulvesa, Lisa Priee 



Lambda Pi Eta 321 



■1 



z 



$£pfti% 



'HA 




Zeta Tau Alpha, being the third largest 
sorority in the nation, is active in both 
campus and its own activities. Co-Rec 
sports has played a big role in their fall 
events. The women came in second 
place in both flag football and volleyball, 
and they also participated in broomball. 
Their service events this year include a 
trick-or-treat for children of the alumna 
and of Mathews House for 
underpriviledged children. Zeta Tau Al- 
pha was awarded a $ 1 00 prize for raising 
the most money in a phone-a-thon for the 
Health Care Consumer, which they then 
donated to their philanthropy, the Asso- 
ciation for Retarded Children (ARC). 

The spring semester is just a busy 
for the Zetas. A "beauty contest" for all 
the house sweetharts is scheduled for this 
semester and the money raised by the $25 
entry fee will be donated to ARC. Being 
one of 220 national chapters can be very 
intimidating, but the U of I chapter has 
distinguished itself by becoming very in- 
volved in campus and social activities 
throughout the year, story by Debbie 
Williams 




ZETA TAU ALPHA • Front Row Tracey Blubaum, Cris Todas, Angie Lee, Michelle Robinson, Emily Peters, Sarah Look, Wendy Carter, Carolyn Aiwin, Anne 
Malan Nancy Vespa Second Row: Kitty Singsuwan, Nancy Lee, KimberlyStanfill, AnnePetro, Laurie Dalman, Nancy Bongiorno.LeticiaVelez. Andrea Szuec. 
Micheile Petit Lynne lackson, Huma Alavi Third Row: Karen Gupta, Heather Liska, Sherri Goodman, Megan Axe, Cina St. George. Heather Roach. Christina 
Kidwell lenni'fer Erps Amanda Robertson, Maya Lara, Angela Locke, Kay McKenna, Donna Peplansky, Christie Kernwein, Stacie Kolodzmski, Kate Olson, 
Betsy Conell Kim Kaczowka Fourth Row: Jennifer Slavik, Kristin Coyner, Kelly Kristan, ]oan Wilson, Carrie McCallister, Amy Courtin, Christie Ki 
Christine Salley Cindy Debo, doreen Davis, Chris Weidlich, Anna Ogena, Angela Marsh, Liz Carlson Fifth Row: Corolyn McGee, lann Lohman, Alexis tones, 
Cheryl Biedron' Pam Ziolek, Miki Ackmann, Jennifer Streitmatter, Cassie Derry, Sharon Haglund, Jennifer Brejcha, Sharon Shimizu, Robin Ritter, Michelle 
Newby, Melissa Myers Not Pictured: Keri Arney, Christine Casaz, LainieGlaser, Dana Gullaksen, Marianne Hartman, Kristin Junkus, Mary Klier. Kris Remking. 
Stephanie Rogers, Pam Stein, Christy Tarasevic, Jill VanVoorst, Susan Walter, Kristin Wolf, Jenny Yi. 





324 Organizations 




America has changed from the great "melting pot." It has become a bowl of stew, 
incorporating a variety of traits from all cultures. The University of Illinois has become 
a representation of the world's merger of cultures. 

The effort of many organizations, such as the Celebration of Our Ethnic and Racial 
Culture, to bring awareness of all kinds of cultures and heritages, began the year as we 

7 




P- 3 




remembered Civil Rights leader Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. We celebrated Dr. King 
campus- wide for his achievements and for touching the lives of all people of all colors. 
We realized that his dreams of harmony will not be forgotten as long as we make an 
effort to live in peace by respecting each other regardless of color, race or ethncity. 

Campus organizations such as the Central Black Student Union and the Residence 
Hall Association jointly sponsored programs and workshops that were designed to 
alleviate some of the hidden forms of racism that exist on campus and abroad. 
Participation in Racism Reduction workshops and "Know Your Heritage , " helped many 
students realize the diminishing myths about other cultures. 

Quad Day and the Black Expo helped us find organizations and groups of people that 
have been beneficial to each of us. We matched our interests with those of others while 
even learning new interests along the way. We were even able to touch the lives of others 
who needed our support. Through these organizations, we volunteered our services to 
the community. We became role models to grammar and high school students. Some 
of us were Big Buddies and helped incoming freshmen adjust. We were Big Brothers/ 
Sisters to children who needed friends. We were members of service-based organiza- 
tions, like Illini Emergency Medical Students or the Order of Omega. 

It takes all kinds to work and live together. Joining different organizations gave us 
a chance to communicate our individuality to others as well as gain insights into other 
cultures through serving the community. 

Tais Crawford, Multicultural Affairs Editor 



— Mark Cowan 



JT n^A K E S 



£& 



K 



I N D S 



325 




ORPORATE 



T R A 



NEE 




account- 



ing club 



The Accounting Club assists students 
in choosing their exact career goals and 
expanding their horizons. Its major 
activities are inviting guest lecturers 
from aU facets of the accounting profes- 
sion to campus. In addition, the club 
takes several field trips throughout the 
year to various firms, such as Motorola 
and Price Waterhouse. The club at- 
tracts about 200 students who are 
rewarded annually with a banquet. 
President Amanda Lao sees several 



advantages to the organization. "It not 
only gives students a head start in 
developing a future career and aRows 
them a chance to meet feRow account- 
ing students," she said, "but it also 
provides a channel through which they 
can explore career options . " story by- 
Matthew Stone 



It promotes knowledge and under- 
standing of the field of finance through 
speakers, field trips, career night and 
introduces its members through social 
events, story by Panhellenic 1991 
Activities Booklet 




mance 




club 



The Finance Club involves students in 
a learnming experience that focuses on 
the practice of finance and to introduce 
various career opportunities in finance. 



lplia 
kappa 

One of three co-ed business 
fraternities on campus, Alpha 



411114 




ACCOUNTING CLUB 



FINANCE CLUB 



cii\ .Da> id Cohen,NathalieMei 



Front Row: Man Stratemeyer, Amanda Lao, Winston StoUer Second Row: Eva Front Row: Heather Priest.Michael Connei 

Lord, Peggj Katz, Krirtine McElHgott Second Row: U>bi Gami,Clara Vargasjtichard Moy,Alvm Foreman 



326 Accounting Club/Finance Club 



Kappa Psi is the oldest and largest 
business fraternity in the nation. 
It is not only a networking group 
for perspective corporate execu- 
tives, but a social organization to 
enjoy the lighter side of life. 

Professionally the group tries to 
encourage students to take an 
active part in their business lives. 
They bring in professionals from 
various such as Arthur Anderson, 
Kraft, M & M Mars and IBM to give 
presentations. 

Along with these presentations 
'the students take field trips to 
places like the Chicago Mercantile 
Exchange and the St. Louis, Mis- 
souri Attorney General's office. 

On the social front, Alpha Kappa 
Psi sponsors formals, theme par- 
ties, happy hours and sports activi- 
ties. Because it is run as a frater- 
nity with formal rush with two 
stages and sponsors, they are able 
to participate in a much wider 
variety of activities. 

"Alpha Kappa Psi offers a lot of 
insight. Knowing there are other 
people with the same major, shar- 
ing common experiences and 
anxieties. It provides a growing 
experience," Monica Uhm, senior in 



CBA, said. "We are all concerned 
about the same things and have 
similar career goals." 



You've Said It 

All 

44 1 enjoy being a mem- 
ber of the Commerce 
Council because it 
gives members the 
opportunity to inter- 
act with faculty." 

— Sheryl Goldman 




Olll- 



merce 

Commerce Council is an organi- 
zation of about 125 members that 
helps both the students in the 



Commerce College (CBA) as well as 
the college itself. One of their main 
activities is sponsoring a career 
night where representatives from 
over 50 firms visit campus to talk 
to students and answer questions. 
Its also an opportunity for the 
students to distribute their re- 
sumes. 

The Council also submits Student 
Senate Polls on a regular basis, which 
is helpful to CBA. Another resource 
the Council provides is its bi-weekly 
newsletter sent to all members. This 
newsletter carries information about 
what is going on with various business 
organizations and the CBA during the 
week. 

The Council's requirements 
include mandatory attendance at 
two of the three general meetings, 
pay a minor due fee, be on at least 
one committee and be enrolled in 
CBA or in the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences as an economics 
or finance major. 

"The Commerce Council is benefi- 
cial because it gives the students a 
chance to interact with teachers and 
with each other," Sheryl Goldman, 
senior in CBA, said, story by Bob 
Gonzales 




ALPHA KAPPA PSI 



COMMERCE COUNCIL 



Front Roe : Brian Sheehan, Anna Limb, Cindy Brunton, Liezl Sibal, — , Erin 
Lynch, Michelle Burmeister, Michelle Hendricksen, Denise Grivetti, Pete 
Papageorgakis Second Row ; Paul Dickinson, Monica Uhm, Stephanie Kellner, 
Tracy LaLonde, Trisha Polfliet, Vickie Garrett, Brian Ridder, Bill Kwom Third 
Row : Nicole Dziedzic, Janet Haeger, Paula Marusarz, Denise Shrewsbury, 
Emily Reyes, Liann Wu, Van Lam, Sam Tabuena, Jessica Maslov, Lisa Chiou, 
Phil Ken Albano, Tracy Gapsis, Karen Hedeen, Tina Valdez, Jennifer Aranos, 
Susan Riordan, Annie Daniels, Sabrina Yen, Cathy Kelly Fourth Row : Kari 
Milam, Dan Adams, Kris Bunt, Andrea Fanelli, Veronica Lema, Rick Leninger, 
Tony Yaniz, Ralph Williams, Chun Park, Doug Puolos, Karen Plautz, Kristen 
Carpenter l Fifth Row : Joe Halwax, Sal Tabuena, Robert Lee, Arnez Nisperos, 
Ben Seyfarth, Matt Galvanoni, Chris Berg, Bob Lin, Rob Patterson, Matt 
Richmond, Jon Ligon, Kevin Siblik, Christy Brunton, Jose Cervezo, Sara 
Lippold, Marnie Norwell 



Front Row: P.K. Johnson, Sheryl Godman,Audrey Zarmin; Second Row: 
Stephanie Payne, Kal KQgast, Jenny Hauser,Traci Serafin 



Alpha Kappa Psi/Commerce Council 327 




GRICULTURAL 





gri- 
business 

The Agribusiness Association is a 
professional organization that 
explores career opportunities in the 
field of agribusiness. Some of their 
activities include a mentor pro- 
gram, giving members a chance to 
spend a day with a professional in 
the field of their choice. Similarly, 



the Agribusiness Association, in 
cooperation with the National Agri- 
Marketing Association, makes it 
possible for students to spend an 
evening with professionals in Chi- 
cago or Central Illinois. In addi- 
tion, the Agribusiness Association 
sponsors a spring trip to Kansas 
City, in which members are given 
the opportunity to tour several 
major agribusiness firms. Meet- 
ings are held monthly, featuring 
guest speakers as well as a variety 
of other activities, story by Heidi 
Wambach 




g com- 
munica- 
tors 

Not many people would ever picture 
belonging to a group for Agricultural 
Communicators forTommorow, but for 
those people at the University of Illinois 
who do belong to the organization they 
receive many unexpected benefits. The 




AGRIBUSINESS 
ASSOCIATION 



AGRICULTURAL COMMUNICATORS 
OF TOMORROW 

From Rows Ivnna Beaupre, Brian Bender, Julie \\ ebb, Heidi \\ oil t Second 
Row: Luke McKelvie, Man yoder, Erin Welker, Vnaise Kuhn, Carrie Srott, 
Nam !\ Main. Marja-Leena Valtonen, \iulra MastenThird Row: Gretrhca 
Jokisch, Greg Houston, Kim witheft, Julio Small Jod) McCormick 



328 Agribusiness Association/Agricultural ( lommunicators 



students listen to many speakers who 
give them ideas as to what they can do 
with their degree. 

"There are a lot of occupations you can 
go into after you get your degree. It's 
important to know how to communi- 
cate. You learn about all the different 
fields you can go into," president Heidi 
Wolff, junior in Agriculture, said. 

Another part of founder Dr. James 
Evans club is to bring about new ideas 
in communications by exposing its 
members to new opportunities. 

"It's a great opportunity to meet lots of 
people in the field you're in," Wolff said. 



Lithane** 




comm. 
for Ag 

The Student Advancement Commit- 
tee is a group of College of Agriculture 
and School of Human Resources and 
Family Studies undergraduate stu- 
dents who work with the Office of 
Resource Development staff and 
assume the responsibilities of student 



advancement and student fund raising 
programs in the College of Agriculture, 
activities of the SAC include 
telemarketing for the college and 
university. Members also assist with 
hosting participants in the Executive- 



You've Said It 

All 

"SAC is a great op- 
portunity for me to 
get involved with the 
College of 
Agriculture." 

— Jay Dameron 



in-Residence Program, as well as stu- 
dent recruitment in high schools and 
college advancement projects. 

"SAC is a great opportunity for me to 
get involved with the College of Agricul- 
ture and meet others (students, faculty, 
and alumni) who have made a dramatic 
impact on student life," Jay Dameron, 




senior in Agriculture, said. Story by 
Hilary Fleischaker 

orticul- 
ture club 

The Horticulture Club is probably 
best known for its annual Mom's Day 
ff ower show, held at the Stock Pavillion 
in the spring. For this event, members 
start arranging plants for public dis- 
play on Friday morning before Mom's 
weekend. The club also holds other 
fundraisers and community service 
projects around campus. The mem- 
bers of the Horticulture club usually 
hold flower sales on holidays. In 
addition, the group gets together and 
teaches flower arranging to the resi- 
dents of some of the area nursing 
homes. There are no requirements for 
joining the Horticuture Club. The U of 
I Horticulture Club has been the # 1 
club in the country for the last two 
years. They compete on a point system 
which accounts for their community 
service, and the clubs interaction with 
other school horiculture clubs and 
community clubs. 




STUDENT ADVANCEMENT COMMITTEE 
FOR THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 

Front Row: Karena Elliott, Grant Tice.Brad Smith, Susan Kahl Funkhouser; 
Second Row: Lisa Klaus, Julie MusseIman,Vicki McClelland, Andrea 
Frohning, Heather Hampton, Sherry Dun, Nicole Grussing; Third Row: David 
Wehner,Jim Zumwalt, Steve Gregory , Jason Anderson, AlvieMcCormick.Chantel 
Cradduck,Eric Peterson, Rachel Rumple, Jeff Dameron, Angela Wright, Tim 
Maiers, George Daigh; Fourth Row: Curt Struhar, David Hollinrake,Jay 
Dameron, Harley Hepner, David Brown, Boh Ryan 



HORTICULTURE CLUB 

Front Row: Allison Brigham, Stacy Zenz.Jean Unkraut,Deh Hummel, Barb 
Baugher, Jennifer Parrish, Susan Eichorst, Jeanne SchnelhLori Barnhart; 
Second Row: Karel Kaufman, Erik Juergens, Rebecca Scoville, Diane 
Mohrman, Karen San Vincente,Ginny Skeel, Wayne Tanner, Jeff 
Leuzinger, Melissa Grenda, Laurie Fehr,Toni Keith. Robert Carson, Mary 
Harris, Kris Baugher, Robin Cowen, Michelle Antonietti, Julie Berner; Third 
Row: Tom McNamara,Jeff Meyer, Chris Clark, Jeff Billinger,Dave 
Trotter, Dave Gerber, Chris Lubben,Erik Luhtala 



Student Advancement Committee/Horticulture 

Club 329 




BTAINING 



CONNECTIONS 




eta- 



lliirgical 

The Metallurgical Society sponsors 
corporate lecturers to inform stu- 
dents of job opportunities on career 
night. They also hold Senior Night 
for undergraduates to ask ques- 
tions about their curriculum. 
The Society recently sponsored 



mixers with the ceramics club and 
they hold a fall picnic and spring 
pig roast. 

The students go on plant trips 
like the one to spring trip being to 
Allison Aircraft. The only require- 
ment is to major in Metallurgical 
engineering. 




hemical 



engineering 



The Chemical Engineering Club 
is both a professional and social 
club. The benefits include guest 
speakers and field trips to chemi- 
cal plants, which enhance inter- 
ested students' knowledge of the 
different aspects of chemical 
engineering. Another aim is to 
foster better relationships be- 
tween students and engineering 
teachers this will allow the stu- 
dents to feel more comfortable 
with the teachers. 

The social aspect consists of 
members forming and participat- 




METALLURGICAL SOCIETY 



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 



Front Row; J.M. Rigsbee —Advisor, Brian Karr, Michael Daley, Bronwen From How; Chrissie Fields, Julie Kaminski, Wendj Burfiendt, Eric Brock, 
(, ill. ,i.l. Steve Torbon, Margaret Matthew Second Row; Tom Passarelli, Steve Michelle Janet Second K<»v; Dave Schwarts, Mark Sowa, Mike MrElwee, 
Kilgore, Ron Kastner, Kick Gimbel, Dan Lillig Third Row; NeilGusewefle, Thad Christopher Hood 
Edwards, Anthony Lee, John Satti, Greg Tedeski Fourth Row; Matt Erickson, 
Dale Vilkard 



330 Metallurgical Society/Chemical Engincei 



ing on intramural sports teams, 
and holding an annual senior 
send-off party and ice-skating 
party. These diverse activities 
encourage students to become 
excited and prepared to be pro- 
fessionals. The success of the 
club is evident in its high mem- 
bership and its distinguished 
alumni. 




licltist- 



rial 

engineering 

Joining an organization in 
order to meet people in your 
major is what Andrea Parmer, 
senior in ENG, did when she 
became a member of the Institute 
for Industrial Engineers. The 
group consists of mostly upper- 
classmen who wanted to know 
other people in their major. 

The group holds meetings to 
discuss current issues in their 



field and has professionals from 
the Midwest come and speak. 
These speakers help the students 
learn about their field and dem- 
onstrate to them new ideas in the 
professional world. 



You've Said It 

All 

"(HE) is really good 

for freshmen and 

sophomores because it 

allows access to older 

students and faculty 



I classmen to join." 
— Jim Bates 



On campus, the group partici- 
pates in Engineering Open House 
(EOH) with other engineering 
societies and clubs. This helps 
all of the different majors learn 
more about each other, story by 
Laura Liechtenstein 




iicliisl- 

rial 

distribution 



The Industrial Distribution Student 
Association is an exclusive club for 
people in the Industrial Distribution 
Management major. It began in 1982 
and has a maximum membership of 72, 
because the Industrial Distribution 
Management major, under the college of 
commerce, is privately funded . Stu- 
dents apply to be in the major, then is 
automatically inducted into the student 
organization. The club sponsors profes- 
sional speaking engagements, field trips 
to companies, and social activities. This 
year the club has visited Caterpillar, 
Diamond Star, and the Nestle-Beich 
companies. The social activities are 
almost always informal. The closest 
thing to a formal activity is the senior 
send off, where the members say 
goodbye to the graduating seniors. 




INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS 



Front Row; Ellice Leung, Chris Vessel, Ana Trivanovic, Amy Su, Lori Slahach, 
Tricia Tseng, Victoria Shen, Virginia Hall, Andrea Parmer, Chuck Pfeiler, A.C. 
Shepherd Second Row; Brian Brandy, Doug Baird, PaulDanner, EricBlissmer, 
Rich Nita, Brian Broga, Neil Buck, Sue Quinlan, Jim Bates, Susan Bicking, 
Lynda Simmons 



INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTION STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION 

Front Row: Andrea Nelson, DiAnne Jones, Paula Berkowitz,Denise 
Manning, Adam Ruchman; Second Row: Julie Canavan, Laura Blyskal, 
Karen Ericksen, Margaret Zeigler, Wendy Janis, Kelly McCann,Tony Yaniz; 
Third Row: Eric Raymar, Craig Ahlin, Scott Samet,John Mikoda, 
Chris Walter; Fourth Row: Jonathan Stevens, Steve Kuhn, Phillip Beeler, Brent 
Sedlacek, Andrew Braaten,Jim Whetstone, Mike Ruth 



Industral Engineering/Industral Distribution 

331 




AKING 



ADJUSTMENTS 




dver- 



tiding 

The U of I chapter of the American 
Advertising Federation is growing in 
both activity invovement and prestige. 
This is mainly due to the increased 
number of chapter events aimed at 
helping the student body as a whole. 
The highlight of their activities include 



the National Student Advertising Com- 
petition (NSAC). Each college chapter of 
AAF that participates in this annual 
competition is challenged to design a 
year long sales promotion package 
within a set budget. The Illinois chapter 
has been participatiing in this competi- 
tion only two years, but has improved its 
finish each year. The chapter also has 
professionals from all walks of the field 
present to help students interested in 
advertising, sales promotion, and public 
relations learn more about advertising 
related fields and the career search 
process. On campus, their activities are 



instrumental in promoting school and 
community events. They have recently 
formed a public service committee. All 
this requires planning and organization. 
The chapter has been an excellent asset 
to the University for both advertising 
and nonadvertising majors. 




U re- 



law club 




AMERICAN ADVERTISING FEDERATION 



From How: Jill Johnson — V-I'irs. Programs, Christine Pocztar — V-Pres. National 
Student Advertising Co m pe ti tion, Colleen Swihart-Secretary/Socia] Chair. Claire 
Monica] — President, Samantha West, Laura Kennedy — Treasurer Second Row: Claire 

S.I light. Josie Maul isla.ChrislinePhelaii — I YChairman. Kristin Jack. Lisa \\ ildermiith. 

Mir helle Johnson. Lisa llornai (ill Brown. Michelle Lance, Debbie Sherr. Veronica 

I'onlarelli Third How: Ruth Hight, Kell> JochlS, I'"' Stuart. Blake Kite, Charles 

Larenas, Cielo Longan, Patty Lyman, Andrea Smith. Kim Satterfield, Debbie Zenner, 
Noefle Lukasik. Matthew Arnold, Robert Powers, Shane Smith Fourth Row: Jud) 
Gibnore, Bryan Bossart, Mike Montesano, Caatherine McDonald, Tracy Rankin Fifth 
\{i,w: John Liaros, Toya Weaver, tan Lynn Kalas, Dena Broughton, Ihson Rudolph 
Sixth Kow: Stephanie Kbnlrin, Jacob Maurer, Jim Beckwith, tagie WUhelm, Vm\ 
Sutter, Jeanette SanmoJa, Tekla Keogh 

332 American \dvertiaina Federation/Pre Law (llul> 



PRELAW CLUB 



Front How: Katie 0'Hagan,Brian Jensen. Lisa Chiou.KelK Fujiyoshi; Second 
Row: Kim Baird,Amy Hutchinson,Heather McMullen,Denise Drummer.David 

kuu/ 



The Pre-Law Club is geared toward 
preparing undergraduates for law 
school and introducing them to the 
different aspects of law. There is 
no prelaw major in the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences, so the 
Pre-Law Club gives interested 
students an idea of what the law 
profession is like, and makes them 
more aware of the career. Each 
month, a meeting is held with a 
keynote speaker, usually a member 
of the law profession. Students 
learn about what really is involved 
in becoming a lawyer, and they are 
able to ask questions. Various 
committees, such as the newslet- 
ter, allow students to participate. 
The more they learn about law, the 
more they will know whether the 
career is suited for them and ask 
themselves why they want to be 
lawyers. A mock Law School Ad- 
missions Test is also given, a law 
school caravan is sponsored with 
the university, and students can 
act as clients for the Law School 
Client Counseling Competition. A 
pizza party at Bub's and a banquet 
provide a social side to the club 
where students with the same 
interests can mingle. Denise 




Drummer, vice-president for pub- 
licity, said, "We don't want the club 
to be just speakers; we want it to 
be an involved club." story by 
Jessica A. Sunquist 



ransfei* 



student 

For Juniors and Seniors who 
transfer to this university, it can be 
like starting freshman year all over 
again. The Transfer Student Asso- 
ciation tries to make this transition 
as smooth and painless as possible. 
Their aim is to provide transfer 
students with a social network for 
support and companionship. 

The Transfer Student Association 
sponsors several social events for its 
100 members. These include 
monthly meetings, parties, tailgates, 
and hayrides. Each semester the 
group attends one major event such 
as a ski trip or a "float trip" down 
river. In addition, Transfer Student 
Association members are involved 
in intramural activites including 



flag football and wallyball. 

To help pay for these and other 
events, the Transfer Student Associa- 
tion fundraises throughout the year. 
The group sells donuts and the quad 
and personalized valentine cakes for 
Valentine's Day. story by Heidi 
Wambach 




council 

The LAS Council is the student 
government of the Liberal Arts and 
Sciences College. The primary 
purpose of the Council is to allow 
interaction between students and 
college administration. A major 
responsibility of some members is to 
serve on one of the various aca- 
demic decision-making committees 
within the college. Other activities 
include: an all-college newsletter, 
peer advising, senate eleciton 
booths, and serving as election 
judges, organizing a college open 
house and career, story from 
Panhellenicl991 Activities Booklet 




TRANSFER STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



LAS COUNCIL 



Front Row: Gary Juergens; Second Row: Brian Copple Janelle Carson. Erin 
Beavers, Jon Jensen, Laura Berliner, Dawn Shockley; Third Row: Jenny 
Renard, Greta Border, Sharon Ropinske, Cathy Jones, Phdip Sweitzer; Fourth 
Row: Richard Head, Mike Cannon, Jeff Beccue, Craig Hartmann, Jeanne 
Witschorek, Marine Deien, Randy Holland, Heather Crum, Chris Kruep 



Front Row: ChristhieSheehan,BethThroneburg,SamanthaPak,LoriLepp,Angie 
Comstock; Second Row: Dean Sylvia Riley, Christine Oldson, Sandy Lee, Amy 
Parise, Valerie Katz, Denise Dallmier; Third Row: Chris Bechara, Scott 
Rice, Wendy Mazzoni, Nelson Silvestre,Karla Sowa, Michelle Houlihan, Michelle 
Swanson,Marieanne Dostal 



Transfer Student Association/LAS Council 333 




CHIEVEMENTS 



AND 



SPIRIT 




a- 



wan-cla 

Ma-Wan-Da is a senior activities hon- 
orary that recognizes students for their 
outstanding achievements in activities 
and academics. "Membership in Ma- 
Wan-Da provides these students with 
the opportunity to make new friendships 
with others who are involved in a wide 
variety of activities on campus," presi- 



dent Jenny Cygan, senior in LAS, said. 

Each spring new members are chosen 
from the junior class through a process 
called tapping and an initiation ceremony is 
held during Mom's Weekend. 

Newly initiated members have traditionally 
served as student ushers for May Commence- 
ment. They also enjoy a variety of social 
activities which include picnics, happy hours, 
set-ups and attending mini sporting events. 

Ma-Wan-Da members are honored by 
wearing white cords at commencement. 
Each members also receives a plaque 
called a shingle, inscribed with the names 
of all the members of their pledge class. 



"Ma-Wan-Da honors students in theii 
senior year while giving them the chance 
to further enjoy it," Cygan said, story by 
Jenni Cygan 




lii-ai 



Shi-Ai is an organization sponsored b> 
the Panhellenic Council which seeks tc 
promote sisterhood among the twenty- 
three sororities at the university. Each 
chapter nominates two sophomore repre- 
sentatives who have the opportunity to gel 




BLOCK - I 



HOMECOMING EXECUTIVE BOARD 



Front Row: Ellen Jasper.Dave Hutzler.Presy Miranda,Sam Stpephensonjulie From Rowi K<ll> O'Connor.Shannon Lindjulie Comiano,Erail) Tarter; 
Hege,Mark Drendel.Pam Schlueter.Kevin Kiedaisch, Cheryl BurriB.Ciss) Second Rowi Bernadette Connelly .Kevin Wright.Beta) Dirkson,Barrj 
Furuaho; Second !<<>»: Renae White, Jeanne Kelly.Cari Simek, Rebecca Beaupre,Andy North 
Childreu,Mia Fromkneckt .Heather Warren.Suzanne John»on,Deborah 
I'.-.li. k. Ann Wolfe,Khnberly Jacobsen.Kerri Scholl, Sheetal Patel 



I 



:'»:>! Block I / HomecomingExecutive Board 



to know members of other sororities 
through a variety of activities including 
dinner exchanges and an ice skating party. 
The organization's biggest project is the 
Shi-Ai Sisterhood Swap. "Six girls from 
each house are chosen to participate. 
Three of them go and live in a different 
house for four days while the other three 
girls act as hosts. It gives everyone the 
chance to see what goes on at other 
houses," Amy Lippert, sophomore in ALS. 
said. Story by Hilary Fleischaker. 




lock I 



Being called a blockhead has taken on a 
new meaning for University of Illinois Block 
I members. Blockheads are the leaders of 
Block I, a section of students seated on the 
east side of the stadium who flash colored 
cards that create images at every home 
football game. The performance of the block 
is instrumental in creating the high level of 
school spirit that is evident at the games. 

Block I consists of over a thousand 
members and is lead by twenty-three 
blockheads. The block functions together by 
forming pictures called "stunts" by all of the 
members holding up certain cards at times 
orchestrated by blockheads. This year the 



favorite stunts were Gumby, Flounder (from 
the Little Mermaid), and Fred Flintstone. 
Naturally, the symbols of the university were 
also extremely popular. This year the block- 
heads were successful in improving their 



You've Said It 

ALL 

"Ma-Wan-Da 

honors students in 

their senior year 

while giving them 

the ehanee to 
further enjoy it." 

— Jenny Cygan 



performance by coordinating their stunts to 
music played by the band during half time. 
The block didn't limit its school spirit 
spreading ability to just the football games 
but extended itself by participating in the 
Homecoming Parade and the pep rally. Block 
I adds in many ways to the overall excellent 
school spirit atmosphere. 




ome- 

eoitting 
board 

Homecoming, one of the greatest events 
of the academic year, and has all of its 
major events overseen by the Homecoming 
Executive Committee. Representatives 
from several student organizations helped 
form the "backbone" of the annual festivi- 
ties, according the Emily Tartar. 

The IFC and Panhellenic Council spon- 
sored the parade, the Student Alumni 
Association planned the pep rally, and the 
Illini Union Board coordinated the King 
and Queen ceremonies while other events 
were planned by a variety of organizations. 
It was the Executive Committee's duty to 
coordinate the activities of these organiza- 
tions. Because so many activities were 
dependent on one another, the committee 
started meeting in August. 

Homecoming Coordinator Julie Comiano 
was elated when all the festivities ended 
and commented thaf'the entire celebration 
went surprisingly well." story by Matthew 
Stone 




MA-WAN-DA 



SHI-AI 



Front Row: Colette Pusczan, Paula Berkowitz, Karen Goldman, Betsy 
Flood. SherylGoldman, Lauren Wise,Jenni Jeffress; Second Row: Susanna 
Ross, Catherine Malloy Jenny Cygan, Tif'fani Miller, Lesen Anderson, Cathy 
Smith, LindaChalupnikJohnathon Kirkwood,Jill Katz,Amy Courtin; Third 
Row: Frank Brodsky,Alvie MeCormiek, Craig Gray, Brian Kozminski,Mike 
Trzupek,AjidyNorth,BillColwyn,SusanFoys,MissyForman,KristianMay,Toni 
Bakker,Brad Elias 



Front Row: Lorine Dickson, Wendy Cortejsim Kaczowka,Tina LaPierre, Carole 
North, Marnie Friedman. Lisa Burland,Staeey Goehel.Lynne McK.ee; Second 
Row: Paige Clark, Toni Harms, Christy Stuher,Mia Zito,Jan Wenning,Nikki 
Groh, Shelley Lugo; Third Row: Liz Wiet, Lauren Okum, Paula Roginski,Randi 
Greenhlatt, Sarah Boyer,Renee Rogers, Chris Laying; Fourth Row: Brigit 
Wikoff,Holly Rhodes, Katy MacArthur,Sondra Stedronsky, Erica Seitz,Nikki 
Zite 



Ma-Wan-Da / Shi-Ai 335 



TUDENT 



HELPERS 




omega 

Alpha Phi Omega is a service 
organization whose main objectives 



are to promote leadership, friend- 
ship, and maintainence services to 
organizations such as the Boy and 
Girl Scouts, the Humane Society, 
nursing homes and the C-U Park 
District. 

Each year, Alpha Phi Omega 
sponsors a fund raiser, Miles of 
Pennies for Muscular Dystrophy. 
They are also responsible for the 
campus winter bike storage. The 
club is open to all students. 




Ilini 

emer- 
gency 

The Illini Emergency Medical 
Services (IEMS) is a volunteer 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



ILLINI EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES 



Front Row: Carol Lester, VmyCeisel, June Jump, Mark Sebastian, Dan Saban, From Row: Laurel Barber, Maria Carinato.Dan Velasco,Dai 
I ;n Savasane, Denise Suns, George Bonheyo, Chris Murray, Michael Peter, Samuelson,Melissa Reiher,Denise Pariseau.Oren Levin;Second How: \M 
ErwinCabela Second Row: OsmanLatif, Raymond Sinnappan, Therica Nelson, Caluag,Pal Jan. John Gardner ,Jennj Janc«ak,Bruno Petinaux. \m 



Bonnie Sklar, Dawn Klovcek, Jenny Schneider, Leah Baranggay, Jennifer 
Larvick, Gennye Vinson, Vbbj Frank, Jenny Gardner Third Row: Chad 
H.irnriH.li, in. I)av«- Goode, John Signatur, Kevin Murphy, Malou Cristobal, Bill 
Schlegl, Mi. lull- Tate, Jen Kalitzky, Herschel W alien. Rachel Karcavich, Susan 
Brown, Jennifer Deutsch, Jeri Higgins, Julie Helmer Fourth How. Ryan Topel, 
\n<ly Twardowski, \\<k\ I huh. InitaGrabowski, Katie Bates, lama Berenson, 
John DeValk, Brian McDonald, Teresa O'Malley, hnie Goldberg, Jennifer 
K.ii/. N.laiii Eyring, Tom BraUer, Debby Brauer 



Richter,Lori Hahn,Kevin Mattison; Third Row: I nknown,Renee Renfus,Gdl 
Man. John Dombrowski, Vndy Lehman, Andrea \\ eber, \m\ Cole) ; Fourth M 
Ganesfa Reddy,Chris Ulen,Rodney Friend,Cam W right,KrisU PeUicore.Dal 

\n> Sl.in.l.imla \ ai vla.JHi I'hila: Fifth How I '<••! Jan.! V»ar BgoaviljH 

Carpenter,Jaci Janka,Marieanne Dostal,Scot1 Pringle,Traci \tkm»on.l m 
I lUanakesorn,! i*a I ao 



336 \l|>lwi Phi Omega/Illini 



Emergency 



Medical 



cganization which provides first 
d services at various campus 
ents such as the Illini football 
irnes. Students must be certified 
CPR or First Aid in order to be 
igible to participate. Members 
i ay also undergo special classes 
Eid training to become an Emer- 
£:ncy Medical Technician. In 
ddition to offering classes to 
rembers, IEMS also offers an 
ducational program for students 
ad faculty. 

"IEMS allows interested students 
t get a realistic picture of the 
redical field and gain hands on 
e:perience," Chris Haid, junior in 
Engineering, said, story by Hilary 
eischaker. 

ert stu- 
lents 

The Krannert Center Student 
'ssociation (KCSA) provides volun- 
;er ushering, tour guiding, and 



backstage services. In addition, 
KCSA holds a variety of social 
functions such as parties, ice 
skating or a trip to the movies. The 
organization holds fundraisers and 
publishes a monthly newsletter. 
"We're one of the largest student 



You've Said It 

All 

"We all benefit be- 
cause i^e get to see 
everything that goes 
on behind the 
scenes at 
Krannert." 

— Rebecca Sushak 



organizations on campus. It's 
completely student run and every- 
one volunteers their time. We all 
benefit because we get to see every- 
thing that goes on behind the 
scenes," Rebecca Sushak, junior in 
CBA, said, story by Hilary 
Fleischaker 




iilli- 
cultural 
student 
advi- 
sory 

The 18 member committee con- 
sists of students from different 
majors and years. Their objective 
is to provide input to employee 
selection and to assist in coordina- 
tion of the Annual Multicultural 
Career Conference in conjunction 
with Career Services, located in the 
Student Services Building. They 
also stress the awareness to other 
multicultural students of the op- 
portunities and programs offered 
by Career Services. story by Tais 
Crawford 




KRANNERT CENTER STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION 







m # y 1 ■ 

njr •» ; * ? V ■ 




f^r"/ 


Wm * f f 

4r ^B 


■ 




^^^^p^l 


1W M W& V 


*%. iP * 



MULTICULTURAL STUDENT ADVISORY 
COMMITTE 



Iministrative Board: Front Row: Paul Nyhus,Zorka RistanovicJeriLyn i? . n d ht i t n l tt in , a iu i 

i ^ } \ ,J 3 hront now: K. Mosley,!. Coleman, L. Lowry,L. Garrett; Second now: I. 

ggins,John Soheffel; Second Row: Elizabeth Clifton, Donelle Bires, Pamela n • t m i t p-. . ]r T T r r -c a ■ i t \r 

| BB . barriga,L. Marnan, 1 . r itzgerald,C. Lopez,!. Guerrero, C. Frederick, 1 . Vinson; 

coski, Kerry Fitzgerald; Third Row: William Kissel, Timothy Gritten,Carl 

tter. Michael Milton Peter, 



Third Row: C. MeNeafA. Jones, M. Young, L. Scott, I. Turner 



Krannert Students/Student Advisory 337 




EPRESENTING 



EXCELLENC 




tudeiit 



ambas- 
sadors 



Student Ambassadors (SA) serve 
as official hosts and hostesses of the 
University, representing the student 
body at various administrative 
functions. Ambassadors also play a 
role in recruiting high school both on 
campus and throughout the state. 

Sponsored by the Alumni Associa- 
tion, SA's 50 members represent all 
aspects of student life. New mem- 
bers are selected in January each 



year. Together, Ambassadors 
participate socially in happy hours, 
retreats, etc. In addition, SA spon- 
sors a mentor program for its 
members, linking them up with a I_ 
of I alum in the same field. 

Additional programs are imple- 
mented in the campus and commu- jj 
nity environments. These include 
spirit packs-sold to new students, 
Community Outreach Program- 



SAA EXECUTIVE BOARD 

•Yont Row: Mary Asstnrian,Craig GrayJBeth ' 
hhI Rom: Susanna Ross, Karen DeMara, 
iano, Christy Brunton 

STUDENT ALUMNI 
ASSOCIATION 

Front Rcw: Michelle Burnwuter, Tina LaCorte.Betoj Dirks 
Marl. Markoff, Jen Gasparac, Jenny Dadant, Lisa Hilburn, 
Carole North, Jen Dodson; Second Row: Heather Campbell, 
Susanna Ross, « lecilia Rettig, Andrea Smith, Mary Axainrian. 

Cindy Mi union. Christ) Ml union. Joili Miitzt-I. LaTonva 

Lowry . Karen DeMars, Kan Grabowaki, Marie Trznpek; 
Third Rov/i Bernadette Connolly . Emily Tarter, Beth HoDer, 
Shannon land, Jnlie Comiano. Megan (.oldish. Alex Gordon, 
Ryan McCamy. Naomi Matauki, Angela Boeker, imy Diehl, 
Pottgen Fourth Row: Boh Lumaden, Bob Bartell, Brad 
Dorchinez, David Hechter, Mark Hennenfent, Indy North, 
■ .. Mi i/ < i 



338 



Organizations 






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giving presentations about campus 
ife, and the Forum on Higher Edu- 
cation-discussing crucial campus 
ssues. story by Heidi Wambach 




tudent 

alumni 
associa- 
tion 



You've Said It 

All 

46 We try to inter grate 

all types of students 

into the Student 

Alumni Assocation in 

order to get good 

input." 

— Tina LaCorto 



The Student Alumni Assocation 
is a 100-member organization 
which seeks to promote beneficial 
relationships among students, 
alumni, faculty and staff, and the 
Champaign-Urbana community. 
This is accomplished through the 
Senior 100 Honorary, Chautauqua 
High School Leadership Confer- 
ence, Senior Reception at Gradua- 
tion, Survival Kits for students 
during finals. Senior Challenge and 
the "Be a Part from the Start" 
Freshman Orientation Program. 
SAA considers its biggest program 
to be their Homecomming celebra- 
tion. 





STUDENT AMBASSADORS: 



Front Row: Laurie Thompson, Holly Appeldorn,Raehel Gorn.Jeaniu 
Zachary, Linda Corn: Second Row: Alpha Shah, Sandy Lee, Julie Thiel,Briah 
Good, Lin-Lin Wong, Amy Randall; Third Row: Susan Sutor, Jay 
Dameron, Stephanie French, David Buetow,John Schleiter, Julie 
Gosnell,Denise Dallmier; Fourth Row: Michael Condron, Christine 
Brunton,Paul Tutnpowsky, Cynthia Brunt on, Anthony Basich, Molly 
Currv, David Crockett , Boh Luuisden 



SA EXECUTIVE BOARD 



font Row: Holly Appeldoru. Rachel Corn,Jeanine Zachary: Second Row: 
Boh Lumsden. Linda Corn 



Organizations 339 







armoruous 





The Illini Union Board is a 
16-seat organization that was 
created to set policy for the Illini 
Union and to create campus-wide 
programs. Students must apply 
and interview in order to obtain a 
position on the board, but all 



students may volunteer for any one 
of the many committees the board 
has. Its most well known programs 
include the I-book, the fall and 
spring musicals, Copacabana and 
Mom's and Dad's Days activities. 
This year especially the board has 
tried to expand their programming 
to serve the needs of all campus 
communities, story by Aimee 
Wales 




MC 

board 

The Illini Media Company was first 
organized in 1911 as The Illini 
Publishing Company. Today, the 
IMC Board consists of seven ap- 




ILLINI UNION BOARD 



ILLINI MEDIA COMPANY 
BOARD OF DIRECTORS 



Front How: Marly Pierre- Jerome, Jenny Hoobler, Renaldo Dixon. Marie Tzupek; First How: Tom Se\ mour (\\ PGl Sales Director), Chris Heidenrich (Daily Illini 
Second How: Joyce Drews-Macek, Susan Maul. Angela M alone. Susan Hensley . Editor-in-Chief), Helen Vlahos (lllio Editor-in-Chief), Janette Schroeder ( lllio 
Suzanne Karbarz, .lay halm. Mi la Thomas. Mien Hi y son. Kim Goldberg; Hack Business Manager), Terr) Dugan Nolan (IMC General Manager). Second Row: 
Row: Ivor Emmanuel, Yuki Llewellyn, Babette Munson Miles. Dolan Klien, Julia Richard Ziegler(PreBident),Melissa Manning (Board Member),Matthew Kalcba 
Muff. Kaiin Wan;;. Veronica ^ oung, Ed Slazinik, Hill Stackman, Rhonda Kirts, ( Board Member), Fred Molm (Board Member),Jason Cunningham i Board 
David llanlon. ami Juliet W alker Member),TomMerritt(\l PGI Program Director),Laura^ itt,(Dail) Illini Sal<-> 

Manager), Kllie Dodds (Operations Manager Rerorder),Almario Salonga I \> 

countant ). 



\W) llJR/IMCRounl 



pointed Board of Directors who 
represent faculty and students. The 
members discuss and vote upon 
issues which concern the operations 
of the Daily Illini, WPGU, Illio and 
Technograph. 

The IMC welcomed Terry Dugan- 
Nolan as Publisher and General 
Manager this year. "The IMC is an 
educational opportunity— a place for 
students to get practical experience 
in classroom study," Nolan said. 
story by Helen Vlahos 




hi in u 
alpha 
siiift'onia 



Founded here at the U of I in 
1925, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is the 
Alpha Xi chapter of Men's Profes- 
sional Music Fraternities. Nation- 
ally founded in 1898, Phi Mu 
Alpha's purpose is service to the 
school of music and music in 
general. Here at U of I, they are 



run the same as a social fraternity, 
with two rushes each year and bids 
offered to and accepted by rushees. 
Members don't have to play an 
instrument or sing, but they must 
show a strong interest in music. 
story by Eric Schmidt 



You've Said It 

All 

The IMC Board gives 
students the opportu- 
nity to make substan- 
tive policy decisions 
for a multi-media 
company. 

-Jason Cunningham 



iota 




igma 
alpha 



Sigma Alpha Iota (Sigma Delta 
Chapter) is the national fraternity 
for women in music at the U of I. 
Their purpose is to ra.se the stan- 
dards of productive musical work 
among the women students of 
colleges, conservatories and uni- 
versities. 

Currently there are 25 active 
members. An alumni chapter in 
Urbana has over 50 members. The 
alumni always hold a pumpkin 
cookie sale in the fall to raise 
money for the chapter. 

The students hold a formal dance 
every year in the spring and also 
have their formal rush in the 
spring. Individual members are 
required to perform at one of the 
club meetings or a musical. 

The only other requirement is 
that the student be enrolled in a 
music related course and have a 
GPA at or above 3.9. Other club 
functions include community 
service, such as singing Christmas 
carols at nursing homes and a 
children's hospital ward, story by 
Laura Liechtenstein 




PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 



SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 



Front Row: Steve Fagan, Gregg Gorzelle,Chad Kaltinger, Kenneth Roherson; 
Second Row: Kevin Carrolfjason Teeter, Denny D'Alelio, Dan Becker Jon 
Rosenthaljerry Shelato; Third Row: Martin Spalding,Paul Christensen,Ken 
Goodman, Brandon Washington, Jarret Summers, Darren Hicks, Jeff Schneider; 
Fourth Row: Kendall Kirkpatrick,John Shiraki,Adam Davis, Andrew Crowell 



Front Row: Kristin Popolizio, Kathleen Shanahan.Rosalyn Mcintosh, Amy 
Swanson, Michelle Max; Second Row: Julie Homan, Joyce Thompson, Michelle 
Hodel,Kimherly Dean, Margaret Moichalski, Whitney Kaiser, Jenell 
Rodden, Laura Pasternak, Erin Evenson, Carol Westphal, Stephanie Reynolds; 
Back Row: Melissa Grygiel, Sandra Wolvington,Suzie Boho.Tana Gaudi. Julie 
Nelson, Katherine Krueger, Carolyn Jones 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia / Sigma Alpha Iota 341 




ATIONAL 



WINNER 



|3 1 edi- 
torial 

Celebrating its 120th anniversary 
in 1991, the Daily Illini received 
national recognition this year as 
the paper won the Associated 
Collegiate Press National Pace- 



maker Award. With a staff of about 
23 editors and more than 100 
reporters and photographers, the 
Daily Illini Edit Staff covers news 
events, social issues, opinions, and 
other national and local issues 
which affect our campus and the 
surrounding community. 

Working on the Daily Illini is a 
great way to gain writing experi- 
ence and, of course, journalism 
experience. "The DI is like real 



professional papers," Chris 
Heidenrich, editor-in-chief, said. 

With at least 12 editors assist- 
ing the editor-in-chief, the Daily 
Illini staff is able to give its readers 
thorough coverage of events. With 
the recently created position of 
Cultural Affairs Editor, the Daily 
Illini has broadened its coverage of : 
social issues. 

The Daily Illini is infamous for 
stirring up opinions and contro- 




DAILY ILLINI EDITORIAL STAFF 

First Bow: RuthGalveZ. Second Bow: I.onnie Rrnda. Brian K.riiinni,Tara 
Burghart,SteveHandwerker,BrianMartin,DonRohan,BrigidNagle. Third 

How: Sieve Swenson, Jennifer Stone, Jodi Glenn, Carol Battel y.Mona 

Blaber, Steve Zaluaky,Khalid rIankins,Devin G. Schweitzer, Berekel 

Selasie,Sal>rina Mdler. Julia Thomas. Beth Wilson, Marysia Johnson. Mark 
Cowan. Fourth Bow: Theresa MrCovcrn.Juan l'lores.l)a\e EggerS, Jordan 

Dziura,Kevin Ker n, Tim Grit ten, Matl Pensinger,Andrew Conneen, Melinda 
Miller .Brenl Walker, Rob Knilands.George Eckart. 



DAILY ILLINI PRODUCTION STAFF 



Amy Wysocki. Ericha Presberry, Beth 
Harrison, Rhonda Venard, Carol 

Stonehouse, Jennifer Petrolati, 
Neighbor, Arthur kies. Michael Yopp, 
Kit Donahue. 




DAILY ILLIM 



M2 Daily Illini 



I eft lo Khtlll: Jenm B< 

Stephanie Heathei K.nln 
Iner 



r ersy. "We are more apt to cover 
social issues, and a lot of people 
hink it's one-sided. Plus, people 
ire afraid of allowing more diver- 
sity. People are afraid of what it 
neans," Heidenrich said. 




I pro- 



duction 



The Daily Illini Production staff is 
nade up of day and night staffs 
vho put together the layout of the 
)aper. During the day, approxi- 
nately 30 students design, typeset, 
ind paste up the advertising part 
)f the paper, while at night 20 
)ther students typeset the edit 
staffs stories, paste up the layouts 
ind screen the photos. 

Working with a daily deadline of 
1 1:30 p.m., the production staff 
mist send out page negatives of 
he completed paper by midnight to 
heir printer in Rantoul. Although 
some deadlines are unavoidably 
nissed, the production staff almost 
ilways makes deadline. "The 



students can't leave until the paper 
is done," Kit Donahue, said. 

'They get great experience work- 
ing with the equipment, and the 
daily deadline is a great environ- 
ment to work in," Donahue said. 



jfou'vE Saiii It 

All 

The tlailv cloacl 

• 

lino is a groat 

o ii vi roil moil t to 

work in." 

— Kit Donalim* 




rjl ad- 
vertising 

The Daily Illini Advertising staff 



is in charge of selling advertising 
space to local merchants. With 
fourteen ad reps and clerks, they 
call clients, take classified orders 
and get invaluabe sales experience. 

The students work on different 
promotions for the DI, and they put 
together supplements such as the 
Housing and Mom's Day Guides. 

"This is the best job to have if 
you want to get into ad sales," 
Laura Witt, D I Advertising Man- 
ager, said. 

EjI busi- 
ness 

Even though the Illini Media 
Company is a non-for-profit organi- 
zation, someone needs to keep its 
financial affairs in order. "The 
Business Staffs role is to keep 
things running smoothly finan- 
cially," Ellie Dodds, said. 

Five students work in the general 
offices. The students take money, 
answer telephones, and help with 
payroll. 

— DI stories by Helen Vlahos 






DAILY ILLINI ADVERTISING STAFF 



Front Row: Tekla Keogh, Brian 
Hamm, Laura Witt(Advertising Sales 
Manager ), Jennifer Devens, Joe Hubbard. 
Second Row: Jen King, Molly Breen, 
Barb LaMonica , Kristi Christiansen , Judy 
Gilmore,JaminEstep, Alice 
Thompson( Advertising Director ), Bryan 
Bossart. 



DAILY ILLINI CLERKS 

Front Row: Leann Wkalen,Becky Kirsh,Kim Spenser. Second Row: Mi 
Greifenkamp, Kim Wolf,Michelle Rhodes, Noelle Lukasik. 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Dana Loschen (office man- 
ager), Ellie Dodds (operations 
manager), Mary Jo Mehl. 





USICAL 



INCLINATIONS 




tar- 



course 

Star Course is a club that pre- 
sents a unique opportunity to 



students to book and arrange 
promotional events with big 
name stars. Last years MC Ham 
mer concert, for instance, was a 
joint effort by Star Course and 
the Assembly Hall. Students in 
Star Course work on committees 
to take care of the promotions, 
security, production and 
personell needs for these con- 



certs. There are about 125 active 
members who serve on a mini- 
mum of two committees helping 
organize every detail of each 
production. This years line ups 
include Public Enemy, The 
BoDeans and Christopher 
Hollyday. Founded in 1892. this 
spring they will be celebrating 
their centennial anniversary. 




MANAGERS: 



From Row: Pari GhorbaniJMatt McGinn^ anick Polycarpe,Mike Magnus, Kendall Milk; 
Second How: Joel H\n<-. Brian Maggi,Liz A.tac,Margare1 Gembala .Sharon Wolfjanelle 
Smith, Myce Sherbenou 



MA Starcourse 



STARCOIRSE 



Front Row: PariGhorbaniJaneHeSmith, UyceSherbenou,BrianMaggi,l 1/ Vtec.Marjam 
Gembala, Sharon W olf.Joel Rynes,Mike Magnus,^ anirk Polyrarpe,Matl McGinn.Kendal 
Mills; Second How: Lisa I l.inr- .1 ill Diamond, Lidij a Grazulis. Melissa Payne, Kati 
Wallaertjill Grieve,Kim RobeaonJMichelle Stansel.Tonj Cordero; Third Row: K«l 
l.a/ar-ki.W ilsonChan,Richard Bull JWane Con ven .BethCabendoJacquiStrong.Merrditl 
\\ eiss, I • ■■■ % » !ouolino,JayneHartman.Kern Bishop, Sheila Parker; Fourth H.>\> Kristin 
Jensen,RhodaGutierres,Dama Hamilton Joycie Smith, IVi r\ \\ ister.Mark \\ atsnn.Kari 
Forsberg.Dave Elill.Kath] Holler. \m\ William-: Fifth Row Lee Vnn Brunnri Drei 
Hart.Chrittine Conry.Sue Cohen, Ryan rruman; >i\ili How Chris Ippnlitti.Swi 
Jacobek,Matl Soble.BUl \\ iernega, Michael! iraham.f mil) Sidlh an.Jarquiet owell l.m' 

Zabenjohn Serafln; Seventh Ron Brad Cowell.Sara Moi Ionian Hantman.Bel 

Hutcheni, Dennis N\ aldvogel,* rystal Iwinski Georgina Baasford.Brell Riiminingri Stei 
Slomian) Marianne Stowell; Eighth Row; Dave< ook Vni) Smithe.Am) Karahin.Tamn 
I n » mi Inn k. \l.\ \r/oniiiaiinli-.l eaUrSrhulU; Ninth Bow: Jen Vhell. Peter Nelson. Ilonni 
Kennedy,* atha) U.Tini Petert.EUssaMyerowiU Ion Paelsrh.Mirhelle Munneeki V 
Pictured: lm\ Doole) 



» 




otliei* 
guys 

With their unique blend of show- 
manship, comedy, and singing 
ability, "The Other Guys" have 
been performing at the university 
since 1969. This all-male harmony 
club is formed each year through 



an audition process that lets other 
members of the group see their 
ability to sing and react with audi- 
ences. The only pre-requesite for 
the group is prior membership in 
the Varsity Men's Glee Club. 

Over the course of the year, "The 
Other Guys" have performed at "Be 
a Part From the Start" for incoming 
freshmen, Mom's and Dad's Days, 
and at sporting events. In addition 
to these engagements, the group 
holds their annual Spring Concert, 
and they travel to Arizona and New 
York for the Alumni Association 
Club and the U of I Foundation 
Group, story by Eric Schmidt 



You've Said It 

All 

"The comedy and 
choreography our 

group performs 
makes being a mem- 
ber of the Other Guys, 
a one of a kind 
experience." 

— David Winnett 




THE OTHER GUYS 

Front Row: Rick Hartwig,Glen Schuster, Mark Duker, David Winnett, Scott Ciscon, Jason Sirvatka,Paul Grube,Bill Corrough 



The Othei Guys 345 



R 



evolution 





PCU 



WPGU...the Rock Revolution... 
the Best New Rock First. No, 
WPGU is not exactly "college ra- 
dio," but, it is student-run, and it 
has a tremendous amount to offer 
student listeners. "It's a miscon- 
ception that PGU is a classic rock 



station. But it isn't a new music 
station either. Really, it's main- 
stream album-oriented. You'll 
hear the best rock overall, and lots 
of it," Tom Merritt, senior in Com- 
munications and station Program- 
ming Director, says, 

According to Merritt, the station 
is a commercial rock station not 
affiliated with the University; 
therefore, the programming is 
aimed at getting ratings rather 



than solely catering to college 
listening audiences. At present, 
Arbitron ratings, the radio equiva- 
lent to television's Nielsen's rat- 
ings, does not poll dorms or resi- 
dents of less than one year. "Right 
now Arbitron can't get ratings from 
students," Merritt, said. "Ratings 
get advertising and advertising 
pays the bills." This may explain 
why WPGU does not program what 
is considered typical college music. 







A 10 ( Organizations 



Keeping the station running 
smoothly takes an enormous 
amount of dedication and time. 

Jim Coursey, senior in LAS, not 
only deejays the lunch time show 
five days a week, but he is also 
Production Director. "On the 
average I'm in here 40 hours a 
week. The only time I really ask 
myself 'What am I doing here?' is 
when it's 3 a.m. and I'm still work- 
ing on something." 

As Production Director, Coursey 
has a real effect on the image of 
the station and a chance to be 
creative. "I don't think I'll ever 
work at a cooler radio station than 
PGU. I may work at a bigger 
station or one where I have a more 
important position but WPGU 
really allows you to stretch the 
boundaries,'' he said. 

For Saturday Night Special 
deejays, Bryan Holloway, grad 
student in Engineering, and Al 
Muniz, grad student in Advertis- 
ing, it's a lot of fun. Muniz said, 
"We know how to be idiots on cue. 
It's more interesting than, 'Here's a 
song...'" Holloway added, "A two- 
person show is more lively. We 
sort of play off each other. We're 



sometimes funny, always dumb 
and all request. Oh, and we give 
away a lot of CD's and stuff." 
Like Coursey, Holloway and 



the station occasionally entails 
more than fixing an occasional CD 
player. "I've had to climb the 
antenna tower on the top of the 



Aix 



By work in 

icon able t< 
got real world 
experience 
hat I don't 
S'et in class- 
room." 





Muniz are more than just air 
personalities for WPGU. Muniz 
has done a lot of promotions work 
in the past and continues to do 
research for the department. 
Holloway' s work as an engineer for 



University Inn to change the light 
bulb,'' he said. 

WPGU provides its workers with 
great opportunities and students 
with a lot to listen to. story by 
Aimee Wales 




WPGU STAFF 



First Row: Brian Easter, Karyn Haney, Anne Lee. Second Row: Brad Hammill, Tom 
Merritt, Tony Wasilewski, Jeff Griffith, Michelle Zasi, Zac Repking, Wendy Kager, Scott 
Sweitzer. Third Row: Al Muniz, Boh Francis, Bryan Holloway, Jim Coursey, Scott 
Cimarusti, Chris Purcell, Stacey Keefe, Ann Walter, Jay Bernstein, Jason Croft, Tim 
Elliott, Steve Sowinski. Fourth Row: Brian Lindell, Louise Rasho, Beth Schwarz, Chad 
"Sturgis" Schuhert,Sccott Struber, Brian Thompson, Geoff Herden, Deanna Walz, Kate 
Wollney, Dena Broughton. 



WPGU MANAGERS 



First Row: Beth Schwarz, assistant copy director; Stacey Keefe, assistant promotions 
director; Karyn Haney, assistant to music director; Scott Sweitzer, assistant program 
director. Second Row: Jim Coursey, assistant production director; Jeff Griffith, student 
sales manager; Brad Hammill, production director; Bryan Holloway , assistant engineering 
director. Third Row: Louise Rasho, copy director; Ann Walter, promotions director; 
Deanna Walz, assistant promotions director; Deanna Walz, assistant promotions director; 
Bob Francid, assistant news director; Tom Merritt, program director. Fourth Row: Chad 
"Sturgis" Schubert, music director; Scott Stuber, assistant music director. 



WPGU 347 




EAUTIFUL 



M E L O D 




arsity 

moil's 
glee club 

The Varsity Men's Glee is open to 
all male university students who 



care to audition and love to sing. 

"The club creates an opportu- 
nity for people who are not music 
majors to sing in an organized 
setting. We sing all types of 
music from spritual to the 
university's fight songs," Josh 
Rubenstein, junior in LAS, said. 

Men's Glee goes around to high 
schools in Illinois and is used as 
an important recruiting tool. 

"Illinois looks good through 
us — we present a good image of 
what Illinois is all about," 



Rubinstein said. "It's a chance 
for younger kids to see what's 
going on at a higher level of 
education." 

Going to different high schools 
also gives the members a chance 
to get out and sing in front of 
large audiences. 

Many times the Varsity Men's 
Glee will sing along with the 
Women's Glee Club for the large 
shows at Krannert during the 
concert season in the fall and 
spring. 



VARSITY MENS GLEE CLUB 

First Row: Rick Hartweg,Josh Rubenstein,Marc Pittinaro, David Winnett; Second 
Row: Thomas GriffithJohnArvanitis, Kevin Wiland,JeffRoberts,Chad Taylor, Mike 
Hsieh; Third Row: Jason Teeter, Brian Zaban, Scott Bower, David Medd,J. 
Schaad, Jason Torf; Fourth Row: J. Shaad,Mark Tice, Gavin Haab,Alex 
Djordjevic,Terry Kirts,Paul Grube; Fifth Row: Mark Dukerjeff Wilsonjason 
Uner,Erik Lawrence,Bill Corrough,Dan Christ; Sixth Row: James Urbaniec, David 
Demenyjason Sirvatkajason Rusk, Darren Hicks, Mark Shale; Seventh Row: Scott 
Ciscon,Eric Burgess, Ken Purchase, Jason Kupferschmidt, Stefan Driesner,Mike 
Nommensen; Eighth Row: David Konsoer, Art Sesma,KoonHang,DavidFroman. David 
Rccdcr.MaeyLangston; Ninth Row: David Bailis, Ed Gadbcrry, Glen Schuster, Michael 
Chan. Jason Baiid.Jay O'Donncll.Jcff I'fluger 




348 Varsity Men's Glee Club 



ESS 



omen's 



glee club 



Women's Glee Club, directed by 
Dr. Joe Grant in his tenth year at 
the U of I, is one of the top 
somen's choral groups in the 
nation. These women put in 
tiard hours of practice, but it all 
pays off during the year. The 
:lub has been invited to sing at 
national choral conventions held 
around the country. Two years 
ago they went to San Antonio, 
rexas, last year to New Orleans 
and in late May of this year they 
vill visit Canada. Dr. Grant 



You've Said It 

All 

"Varsity Men's Glee 
Club is a wonderful 
group to have fun 
with while learn- 
ing." 

— Cory E. Ratliff 



hears auditions and at his 
discression keeps the group to 
around 50 or 60. Unfortunately, 
membership is necessarity re- 
stricted to only a few of the many 
women who audition every year. 

Not all of their events are far 
away. Women's Glee Club also 



tours in Illinois and is invited to 
sing at the All-State competition 
for high school choral groups. 

On campus, the members hold 
an annual Mom's Day show, a 
formal music fall concert and 
they sing with the Varsity Men's 
Glee Club on WDWS radio before 
the home football games. The 
groups social activities include 
pizza parties, an end-of-the-year 
dinner and often skating or soft- 
ball with the Varsity Men's Glee 
Club. 




WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 

r ront Row: Amy Swanson,Jaeie Behm, Laura Hartwig, Linda Rock, Sandy 
iierbauer,Kim Slonka; Second Row: Kimberly Dean, Kathleen Shanahan, Julie 
Jarrett, Laurie Huth, Casey Pettit,Cherise Sylvester; Third Row: Amy 
5rumfield,Gretchen Wood,Helaine Glaiser, Joyce Thompson, Jami 
Steinbeck, Anne Rigby; Fourth Row: Sylvia Lau,Adair Sodke,Sara Gorman, Kit 
vendeigh, Heidi Schlessinger,Dana Gullaksen; Fifth Row: Cathy Carusojulie 
'oynton, Carol Fishbach,Lisa Clemmons,Antara Nath,Anne Kendeigh; Sixth 
?ow: Elbe Kraeder, Jennifer Lach, Christine Boulos,Catye Palomino, Joy 
)lkowski,Monique Hsu; Seventh Row: June Mattila, Jessica Deryke,Amy 
lardy, Julie Roman, Julie Summers, Robin Morgan; Eighth Row: Pamela 
pausman, Karen Timsjodi McKeown,Aveen MacEntee.Krista WolLSandra 
/argas; Ninth Row: Liz Anderson, Julia Ingram, Auditi Chakravarty Julie 
Josnell, Colleen Swihart, Elizabeth Casey 



GIRLS NEXT DOOR 

Front Row: Laura Hartwig, Casey Pettit,Diti Chakravarty; Second Row: Julie 
Homan, Joyce Thompson, Laurie Huth, Amy Brumfield 



Women's Glee Club 349 



A 



MUSING 



DEADLINES 



Qllio 

The tradition of a University of Illinois 
annual began in 1882 with the 1884 
Sophograph. The Alio took it's present 
name in 1883 and since then has 
become one of the nation's largest 
yearbooks. Ending a century of the Alio 
traditon, the 99th volume has captured 
university life as seen through the eyes 



of students at the University of Illinois. 

Uncovering and explaining the 
events of the 1991-1992 University of 
Illinois school year has been the major 
goal motivating work on the 1 992 Alio. 
With an editorial staff of 25, a business 
staff of 8, and a photo staff of over 30, 
the 1 992 Alio, "It Takes ALL Kinds," has 
been the result of some of the 
university's most creative students. 
Creativity is merely one attribute of this 
year's editorial staff; dedication, on the 



other hand plays the biggest role in the 
production and publication of this 
yearbook. 

Q tuto- 
rial staff 

As the cover says, "It Takes ALL 
Kinds," and it took all kinds to come up 




EDITORS 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



Fir* Row, Sean Reed, photo editor; Marysii. Johiuon, IMC photo manager, Fir* Row: Kate Okonjeasica ^qui 8 t,academica editor;T«s Crawf^ 

' ' ,. . .,_,.i ■ ... ...:.. ,.,„l.;,.Nli,„-:.l:.rf:.irs.>.1itor:1>ii.st;m )n>l-wm. uthl.-tu- .mIiIo.:! l.larv I l.i^. lu.k.r 



Second Rows Joan Wilson; Helen Vlahos, editor-in-chief ; Laura Lichtenstein 
managing editor 



molticulturdaffair8editor;Pn8tanDrol8um,athletic8editor;Hilar) Fleischaker 
studenl life editor; \in..-.W alesjMarysia Johnson, IMi photo manager; Serom 
Rowi Michelle Brandon,copj editor;Tracj Rankin;Joan \\ ikon;Helen V lahos 
editor-in-chief;Laura Lichtenstein, managing editor;Sean Reed, phob 
editor iHeidiWambach; Third Rowj BobGontales, Production Directorial 
SchmittjMeg W yatt;Alex Tiiortaisjjenna OUrochta. 



350 Organization! 



with this book. 

The editorial staff is made up of five 
chief editors who designed the ladder of 
the 480-page yearbook. The five 
executive editors have spent hundreds 
of hours working with the other edi- 
tors, writers, production staffers and 
photographers designing layouts; 
writing and editing stories, headlines 
and captions; editing and sizing 
photos; and making thousands of 
decisions from choosing type specs 
and spot colors, to deciding what 
toppings we wanted on our pizzas. 

The Illio staff worked extra hard this 
year. Producing the entire book using 
computer desktop publishing, over half 
the staff had to be trained to use 
Pagemaker. However, the staff was 
motivated from the beginning; during 
Quad Day as they filled over 500 
helium balloons and during the Ulio 
Extravaganza Day. The entire day was 
spent molding all our ideas together, 
deciding on our theme, and eating lots 
of ice cream. But, most importantly, we 
got to know one another and form 
friendships. 

The staff did a good job of promoting 
the J 992 Alio, as well. Wearing our 
awesome Ulio '92 T-shirts, we marched 
in the Homecoming parade this year. 



U usi- 
■i ess staff 



fouH'E Said I 

All 

XL Hie stress, AX 
lie tears, ALL the 
sleepless nights, am 

ALL those extn 
calories have been 
orth it. Enjoy!" 

-Helen Vial 



the word that the 1992 Ulio is the best 
bargain in town. 

The business staff handled bulk 
orders by groups, and they process all 
orders that come to the Ulio. 

They organzied and set appointments 
for the Senior portrait stittings and 
answered close to 3000 phone calls. 

The business staff was also in 
charge of selling pages to Greeks and 
Organizations. They also helped with 
the Greeks, Organizations, Seniors and 
Index. 




MC 



Six thousand copies of the 1992 Illio 
were printed, and the Illio business 
staff is in charge of selling the year- 
book. Through promotions, creative 
advertising, and thousands of letters 
and order forms sent through fresh- 
men, seniors and Christmas 
mailings,the business manager and 
her staff were successful in spreading 



photo 

The photographs that appear 
throughout the Illio have been taken by 
the Illini Media Company photo depart- 
ment. The IMC photographers and 
printers work for both the Daily mini 
and the Ulio. 

The photographers are given assign- 
ments by the photo editors and the 
night editors. They are also responsible 
for processing and printing their 
photos, stories by Helen Vlahos and 
Theresa A. Robbins 




(First Row: Janette Schroeder, business manager; Second Row: Anthony 
Shannon ;SonjaPeterson;VeronicaPontareUi;StephanieVillamieva; Third Row: 
Rebecca Childress ;Debbie Zenner;Noelle Lukasik;Lynda Pontillo. 



First Row: Greg Houston ;Sean Reed, Illio photo editor;RuthGalvez;Bill 
Luthy;TimDaniels; Second Row: Steve Nelbnan;Jim Peroulas;Luis Rizo:Brian 
Clark;Dave Parks;Brigid Nagle, Daily Illini photo editor;Marysia 
Johnson, IMC photo manager 



Illio Yearbook 351 




llinois 



D E 




pride 

Illini Pride is one of the largest 
social groups on campus with 420 
members. Its primary goal is to 



support all athletic teams, espe- 
cially the non-revenue sports. The 
group accomplishes this by orga- 
nizing groups to attend any or all of 
the sporting events. One of their 
largest supporters of the non- 
revenue sports is Spikers. Theses 
select few attend the women's 
volleyball games to both cheer on 
the team and excite the crowd. 
The other main group that comes 
out of Illini Pride is Orange Crush. 



This assembly of spirited people 
attend the men's basketball games 
to cheer on the team loudly and 
obnoxiously. Orange Crush is 
made up of 242 of the current 
members of Illini Pride and are 
selected through an application 
process. Illini Pride also sponsors 
to the annual roadtrip during 
football season. This year's excur- 
sion was made to Purdue Univer- 
sity in Indiana. 




ILLINI PRIDE 






352 Illini Pride 



The money for these events was 
raised through three annual 
fundraisers. These fundraisers 
consist of face painting during the 
football and basketball games, 
Pride Stride (a run held during 
Homecoming week), and the sale of 
Illinois merchandise throughout 
the year. These funds are also 
used for such things as newslet- 
ters, ads in the Daily Illini, office 
supplies, a cookout for members 
during baseball season, and 
awards for exceptional members. 
Illini Pride is a group of people that 
likes to have fun while supporting 
all Illinois athletics. 



oitie- 
comming 

commit- 
tee 





he 



winners 

of the Home- 
comming Parade 
float contest this 
year were Sigma 
Phi Delta and Pi 
Beta Phi with 
their whail of an 
entry. 



Comprised of 30 students from 
the IFC and Panhellenic Councils, 
the Homecoming Committee has 
the duty of piecing together the 
annual parade. Divided into vari- 
ous subcommittees, members 
supervise float building, fund 
raising, and community participa- 
tion as well as the VIP reception for 
the King and Queen. 

The students, chosen in the 
spring, worked individually over 
the summer and met every week 
after the fall semester began. "It 



was a really fun committee," re- 
called co-chair Kelly O'Connor, 
"float participation was up, and 
they were much more profes- 
sional." One of the committee's 
noteworthy accomplishments was 
the institution of the Spirit Award, 
giving those without engineering 
talent a chance to win an award 
based on their level of participation 
and enthusiasm while building 
their floats, story by Matthew 
Stone 




HOMECOMMING COMMITTEE 

Front Row: Gary Wilhite; Second Row: Garric Schmitt, Brian Kozminski, Jim Wyman — CoChair, Kelly O'Connor — CoChair, Betsy Flood, Brian Foley; Third 
Row: Mike Muscolino, Kris Finney, Randy Lyons, Amy Berardi; Fourth Row: Raehael Roberts, Amy Brnmfield 

Homecoming Committee 353 




ELPING 



HER 




olmi- 



teer illini 
projects 



Volunteer Illini Projects (VIP) 
serves as an umbrella organiza- 
tion that provides services to the 
Champaign/Urbana commu- 
nity. Some of their projects 
include visits with the elderly, 
tutoring, big brother and pal 
programs, visiting area hospitals 
and daycare facilities, and work- 
ing with the Boys and Girls 
Clubs. VIP also sponsors numer- 
ous blood drives throughout 



the year. 

With over 600 volunteers en- 
listed and the tremendous 
contributions they have made, it 
is no wonder that VIP has been 
recognized by the governor for its 
outstanding achievement. 

Students wishing to get in- 
volved can attend organizational 
meetings or stop by the their 
office to volunteer, story by 
Heidi Wambach 




VOLUNTEER ILLINI PROJECTS 

Front lt<m: Sr. .11 Kouri,Lieachen Lenera.Shirlej Ho.Shamara Riley,Karen Klawundrr.Hanh Walter; Seroa 
How: (iiiil Goldberg,MicheIe Miller,Meagaii Farrellj ,Dana Price 



354 Volunteer Illini Projects 




tucleiit 

govern- 
ment 
associa- 
tion 



You've Said It 

All 

"Right now students 

are concerned with 

the state of the 

economy ; how 

university dollars are 

being spent," 

— Mark Begovich 



The Student Government Asso- 
ciation strives to meet particular 
student needs by recommending 
and expressing opinion in the 
interest of the student body in all 
areas of student life. Students act 
as representatives on campus wide 
committees which have jurisdiction 



over the quality of life at the uni- 
versity. Committees deal with a 
variety of student concerns which 
include SORF funding, campus 
safety, and the financial aid pro- 
cess. 

"Students generally bring issues 
to us. A lot of issues are ongoing 
so we try to continue to fight for 
them. Right now students are 
concerned with the state of the 
economy how university dollars are 
being spent," Mark Begovich, 
junior in LAS, said, story by 
Hilary Fleischaker 




12TH ASSEMBLY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

Mark Begovich, Carlos Pero, Cathy Smith, Deanna Wapinski, Ali Ahmed, Carmen Andrews, Jamal Coleman, 
John Hill, Mark Howard, Cannan Lambert, Bhea Lewis, Martin Majeske, Sala MeClinton, Kevin Murray, Melda 
Potts, Margarita Reina, Mark Sawyer, Tina Vinson 



Student Government Association 355 




OUSING 



GOVERNMENT 




AR 



joint 
council 



The FAR Joint Council is the 
governing and programming body 
of the Florida Avenue Residence 
Halls (Oglesby and Trelease). 
The board consists of elected 



members (any student from 
FAR may run for a position) and 
the president of each floor on 
FAR. The council is also open to 
all students in that housing area. 

The council is responsible for 
informing the residents of FAR 
about various subjects. Some of 
the topical programs include fire 
safety, rape prevention and dorm 
life. The council also helps plan 
the FAR/ PAR Olympics during 
the spring. The Olympics are a 
friendly set of wacky games be- 
tween the two housing areas. A 



haunted house is also con- 
structed each fall. During the 
winter, the council sponsors a 
Winter Wonderland for 
Champaign-Urbana children. 
With the help of the local Salva- 
tion Army, the council helps to 
make the Christmas season a 
little better for some local children. 

The FAR Joint Council is basi- 
cally a student-run housing 
organization that serves to enrich 
dorm life and the surrounding 
community, story by Bob 
Gonzales 








F.A.R. JOINT COUNCIL 
EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Front Rows Jacqueline Cumming8,Kimberly Jackson. Jacqueline Jackson: 
Second How: Jennifer Reifscnneider,Sara Stoker .Simon Han, Felix Horng; 



F.A.R. JOINT COUNCIL 

Front Row: Hedj Reatequi,Jeanne Kell) ,Kri8tenCoughlin,DebbieChunit.Kerri 

Sch n It /.Jennifer Patterson. I\ ra Tuneliiis.Slielia I lew it. Ginn) l).«l\erl\ .1 i .ink 

Pfefferkorn; Second Row: Mark 01iver,Paul Heinta,Chris Raraons.Ron 
Scott. Scott Froench.Gres \\ illiams.Staneh Lau,Dara [gnaeio.Nikki Corris 



356 Organizations 



0HA 



The Residence Hall Association 
(RHA) is the governing body of the 
university's undergraduate residence 
halls. RHA seeks to develop and 
improve leadership skills in addition 
to working as a team to unify stu- 
dents. The organization 
provides programming including 
Residence Hall Week, Security 
Awareness Week, and leadership 



conferences. RHA also sponsors 
numerous multicultural awareness 
programs in conjunction with the 
Central Black Student Union (CBSU) 
to allow residents to learn and 
interact with people of different 
cultures. 

"We have 1 2 committees which 
organize different programs. This 
year we had 'mocktails' to promote 
safe drinking. There has also been 
literature on sexual assault and a 
self defense program," Noelle 
Samuels, sophomore in Agriculture, 
said. Story by Hilary Fleischaker 



YOU'VE SAID IT 

ALL 

"Hall council puts 
together educational 
and social programs 
to make the students' 
life there (in the resi- 
dence halls) more 
enjoyable." 

— Kirsten Nelson 




RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 

Front Row: Amy Krampitz,Anastasia Valassis,Tamiko Foster, Robert 
iLane,Dionne Johnson, Bob Gossage, Angela Sutton, Joyce Pahati, Young 
Kim, Maria Castillo, Carol Shannon; Second Row: Christopher Ramirez, Laura 
Schleper, Janice Ampil,Leah Baranggay, Noelle Samuels, Jason Knight, Jennifer 
Dueringer,Alhson Angell, Marilyn Michal; Third Row: Thomas Hansen, Simon 
Hsu, David Palkoner, Jennifer Byrne, Michelle Nichols, Krystal Atkms, Jennifer 
Reifschneider, Stacy Branden, Giselle Castillo, Debbie Smith, Kristine 
Pihl, Jennifer David; Fourth Row: Andy Skale,Curt Eichen,Garrick Herbst,Dan 
ochein,Shontelle Mixon,Brian Walaszek, Nicole Richardson, Yvonne Phillips; 
Fifth Row: Garry Kline,Kevin Lovellette, Benjamin Youman, Brian Gilbert, Brian 
Heiser, Monte Krol, Brent Lindhorst,Kyle Klein, Steve Clark 



RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 
EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Front Row: Noelle Samuels, Kristine Pihl Jennifer David; Second Row: Marilyn 
Michal, Nicole Richardson, Benjamin Youman, Thomas Hansen 



Organizations 357 




ESIDENTS 



WHO CARE 



council 

The Resident Advisor Council 
serves as a liaison between Resi- 
dent Advisors and residence hall 
professional staff. The R. A. Coun- 
cil also sponsors conferences and 



several social events for its mem- 
bers. In addition, a newsletter is 
also produced to keep the resident 
advisors in touch with campus 
issues and promote residence hall 
events. 

"Each residence hall sponsors 
different events. Our goal is to try 
to have certain programs be all 
campus events," Jignesh Patel, 
junior in Engineering, said, story 
by Hilary Fleischaker 



You've Said It 

All 

"I got a chance to 

have an impact on a 

lot of first year stu< 

dents — that made it 

worth it for me." 



GREGORY DRIVE 
RESIDENCE HALL 



ILLINOIS STREET 
RESIDENCE HALL 



')."")<') Organizations 





ALLEN RESIDENCE 
HALL 

BUSEY EVANS RESI- 
DENCE HALL 

LINCOLN AVENUE 
RESIDENCE HALL 



PEABODY DRIVE 
RESIDENCE HALL 



FLORIDA AVENUE 
RESIDENCE HALL 

PENNSYLVANIA 
AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE HALL 



RA Council 359 




OOPERATIVE 





resby 



house 

Some people might wonder what 
the large white house on John Street 
is used for, for the women in Presby 
house it is their home. There are 42 
women who live in this house each 



of whom applies to live there in the 
spring and fall. When they apply, 
they are required to go through an 
interviewing process with members 
of the house. 

Presby House is affiliated with 
McKinley Presbyterian Church. The 
house is not an official religious 
home and the women can be of any 
religion when living there. 

"Anyone can live here. We are not 
associated with a particulr religion. 



We like to go out to bars, we go to 
parties — we like to have fun," 
Samantha Schoeffel, sophomore in 
LAS, said. 

Socially, the women of Presby 
House participate in exchanges with 
other houses in order to meet people 
in a different setting. The women 
also volunteered their time at the 
Don Moyer Boys and Girls Clubs of 
Champaign, story by Laura 
Lichtenstein 




PRESBY HOUSE 

Front Row: Dawn Wunderle,Tabetha Ahrends,Beth Throneburg,Carrie 
Scott,Sheila Wenger,Alice Taylor;Second How: Sarah Schneider.Mind) 
Watts.Lisa Gonzales,Shellie Emmons ;Tbird Row: Erin Henderson ,Angie 
Baranzelli,Teresa Garver,Dona Martin. Heather Hampton;Fourth How: Shana 
Cole. Lain-rWrhcl. Laura Dunn. \nn. lie Hiitclicr:l'iftli Row: Allison \ll.i •«•< ■t.Uctli 
Cherry,Sarah Taylor,Heather Mizeur,Meghan Byen,Mar] Rhodee;Sixth Row: 
Tina Gonzales, Stacej Latch, Sarah Latch, Sarah Keefauver, Jennifer 
Gramse, Samantha Schoeffel ;Seventh How: Heather Hiler.Tracej 
Blubaum, Michelle Garrett,Erin Welker,Krii Lewis, Dana Mueller.Leigh 
Jenkins, taaue Kulm 



KOINONIA CHRISTIAN COOPERATIVE 

Front K<>«: .1- Techico,D. Eaatvold,D. Rounds, C. Hanson. H. Uvey; Secon* 
Row:B.Moore,S.Kurz^.Mouw,B.O'Dell,J. Humphrey ,B. Bennett,P. Drxon^ 
Bachar.G. Cribb,T. Mathai; Third Row: M. VandenbergJ. Montalto.VJ 
Kaura,T. McCarthy ,M. Drew. I). Gupta,R. Vk h.r.D. S.II.H. Kesaler 



360 Presby House/Koinonia 




OHMMlia 



The Koinonia house is a university- 
certified living facility owned by the 
University Baptist Church. Even though 
the house is owned by the church it is 
not religiously affiliated. 

"All the guys in the house are Chris- 
tians. It provides a place to live in 
fellowhsip and grow in faith with other 
Christians," Ben Moore, sophomore in 
LAS, said. 

In order to become a resident of the 
house a student must go through an 
initiation process consisting of an 
interview. 

"We like to bring in Christians from 
varying backgrounds. We have people 
who are strong Christians and people 
who are just starting to walk with 
Christ," Moore said. 

The one main purpose of the house 
according to Moore is to help guys in 
their walk with Christ. 

"Our mission is to be a shelter for 
Christians on campus and spread the 
news. It's not just another place to 
live — it's a place to live with a purpose." 
story by Karen Damascus 




ratford QT ad- 



house 

Stratford House, one of two cooperative 
living houses for women, was founded 
on the U of I campus in 1949. It is run 
by the Baptist Student Foundation. 

Part of the duties for the women are 
that of cooking and cleaning. Each 
resident takes a turn making lunch or 
dinner for the house and everyone does 
their part in keeping the house clean 
with major things like vacuming and 
dusting divided between them. 

To live in Stratford House, the women 
must participate in an interview process. 

'You don't have to be a Baptist in 
order to live in the house. We welcome 
any undergraduate who wants to live 
there," Christa Rogers, senior in LAS, 
said. 

One of the most important aspects of 
the house is its Christian unity. 

According to Rogers it is like a home 
away from home. It helps build com- 
panionship. We pray together, we sing 
together," Rogers said, story by Laura 
Lichtenstein 



visers 

For 650 students on 16 floors there 
has to be some sort of mediating factor 
and for those residents of fllini Tower 
Residence Hall (IT) these mediators are 
their resident assistants. These assis- 
tants are responsible for many different 
areas of life at IT. 

"We work the front desk, handle 
conferences between students, different 
hall events and thousands of dollars in 
cash receipts," resident director Jason 
Struthers, senior in Engineering, said. 

The assistants must work year round 
and go to a training seminar in 
Kentuckey to learn how to deal with 
many of the issues that arise. They 
learn about issues such as suicide and 
bulemia to drugs and rape. Each 
assistant has to look out for the 50 
residents on their floor acting as almost 
a second set of parents for the incoming 
students. With the responsibility also 
comes experience which all feel is 
invaluable, story by Laura 
Lichtenstein 




STRATFORD HOUSE 



ILLINI TOWER RESIDENT ADVISORS 



Front Row: Wendy Peterson, Deanna Nelson, Sally Broquard, Kara Jordan, Vicki 
Brown, Phil Brown,Nieole Hubner, Teresa Crackel, Jennifer Parrish; Second 
Row: Valerie Magalit ,Kathy Meisenheimer,Melanie Henderson, Jenny 
Gardner, Christy Barrick, Christa Rogers, Marge Donoghue,Lois 
Meisenheimer, Laurie Weaver; Third Row: Diardra Fleming, Ann 
Rimovsky,Jaimee Mansfield, Susan Brown, Molly Shipp 



Front Row: Tanya Zerbonia, Kathleen Sims, Tonya Neumeier,Rana Lee, Anna 
Tanzi,Kimberly Goldberg; Second Row: Mike Condron,Toby Harryman.Jay 
King, Richard Miller, Jason Struthers, Eric Cremer,Jeff Rinaldo, David Hyten 



Stratford House/IT Advisors 361 




AMPUS 



RECREATION 




at club 



The Midwestern chapter of The 
Hat Club is located at 306 South 
Fourth Street in Champaign, Illi- 
nois. It is here that the grand 
tradition of the hat is honored. We 
are currently participating in a tour 
of the United states with our collec- 
tion of close to three hundred hats. 
The tour is a collaboration of many 
other chapters of The Hat Club in 



which the total number of hats on 
display is five thousand. The tour 
is due to end during the first week 
of May 1992 in Washington D.C. 
President Bush will be on hand at 
the Smithsonian Institute where 
parts of the collection are to be 
donated. Paul Revere's riding hat 
and Babe Ruth's original baseball 
cap are among the items to be 
donated, along with a first printing 
of The Cat in the Hat by Dr. Seuss. 
We hold monthly meetings at 
which the public is welcome to 
come and learn the history behind 



many different and unique hats. 
Look for the times and places of 
these meetings in the Daily Illini. 
Please feel free to bring your ques- 
tions and interesting hats. 




ota 



iota iota 

What happens when a group of 
friends decide to do a spoof on the 
campus greek system? In the case 








THE ITATCLUB 



IOTA IOTA IOTA 

Front How: Minister of Extraneous Campus information, Lustre King, Social 
Chairperson(Internal),Tubby; Back Row: Minister of Propoganda,Margarel 
Thatcher, Grump) . 



:u>2 Hut Club/Iota [ota lota 



of Iota Iota Iota, the friends formed 
a house that is environmentally 
conscious. 

There are a grand total of 14 
people in this registered student 
organization six of whom are on 
campus now. The friends list their 
theme as "lovely where you live" 
according to Whitney Kaiser, senior 
in LAS. Kaiser is the only female in 
the group. 

The roommates play croquet on 
the quad and visit Allerton Park in 
their spare time. They all believe 
that recycling projects are neces- 
sary around the U.S. story by 
Laura Lichtenstein 




The guys who live in The Out 
House spent last year together in a 
house, but got evicted for being, well, 
slightly messy. "The purpose of The 
Out House is to be a headquarters 
for the Vanilla Ice fan club dedicated 
to furthering his career," John 
McNamara, senior in LAS, said. 

The residents of The Out House 
have taken a look at the past year 
and into the future. Some of the 
things they'd like to remember: a 
member's engineering degree and his 
GPA led him to a life as a Patrick 
Swayze impersonator. Someone 
remains in the palm of his girlfriend 
Kristen's hand. One guy is still 
stale. After successful liposuction 
surgery, another guy is pursuing a 
career as a cross-dressing male 
erotic dancer. And last but not least: 
Butkus the dog has fathered over a 
thousand puppies. 

"We're dedicating the year to Karl 
Remec, who is fighting for the revo- 
lution in Yugoslavia," McNamara 
said. 




LR 



The Association for Liesure and 
Recreation is a student group made 
up of mostly Applied Life Studies 
students who are taking Program 
Management or Theraputic Recre- 
ation. This organization hears guest 
speakers twice a month. Redwood 
and Ross recently spoke to the club 
about how to dress for success. 

The club also takes trips to Chi- 
cago every year in the spring. Last 
year they went to McCormick Place. 
They also visit park districts, health 
clubs and hotels to observe how they 
are run. The students studying 
theraputic recreation went to a 
rehabilitation hospital as well as 
another rehab center. 

The groups philantropy includes 
entering the wheelchair race on the 
Quad, and last year time donated to 
the Matt George tennis benefit for 
Lukemia. 




OUT HOUSE 



ASSOCIATION FOR LEISURE AND RECREATION 



Front Row: Jeff Raedle,Dave Burden, Jim Burns, Butkus, Dave Cooney,Jeff 
Zimmerman; Second Row: Andy Basil; Third Row: Karl Remec, Matt 
Bergeron, John McNamara, Rohert O'Brien 



Front Row: Laura Jurczewski, Jeff Bauman, Moses Jun.GwenHeinemann, Diane 
Wohltman; Second Row: Inger Long, Anna Lu Cornell, Rob Finch, Leigh 
Huffington, Rebecca Childress, Donna Allen; Third Row: Scott Warren, Jen 
Logeson, Sandy Klitzing.Karin Liszka.Andrean Nikolopoulos, Melissa 
Groos, Tammy Thomas, Marilyn (Lyn) Burgoyne;Fourth Row: Shauna 
Littrel,Chanda Dies, Cheryl Mudrak,Erie Veal, Randy Bass; Fifth Row: Darren 
Hurley, Joey Landeck, Theresa Mleczko. Rachel Reinerth; Sixth Row: Brad 
Welke, Brian Hosey, Joseph Bird, Jeff Wahl 



Outhouse/ALR 363 




ONORARY 



TOP GUNS 




lplia 
lambda 



delta 



Alpha Lambda Delta is a freshmen 
honorary that was founded at the 
University of Illinois in 1924. It is a 
national organization with over 200 
chapters in the United States. To 



become a member, a freshman must 
have achieved a 4.5 cumulative grade 
point average his/her first semester. 
Then, he/she is asked to become a 
lifetime member and is initiated in the 
spring at a banquet. 

This past year, members helped to 
shelve books at the University libraries. 
Currently, the board of Alpha Lambda 
Delta is working on implementing a 
scholarship program. 

Since 1978-79, freshmen members 
have chosen a faculty member to give 
an award to at the awards banquet. 
Alpha Lambda Delta encourages stu- 
dents to become involved in academics, 



and it aids freshmen in their transition 
to the University of Illinois. It is basically 
a recognition organization of outstand- 
ing freshmen with potential for achieve- 
ment. There are at least six hundred 
members in Alpha Lambda Delta, which 
is a symbol of its ongoing success. 
story by Jessica A. Sunquist 








ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 



ARMY ROTC CADET COUNCIL 



From Row: Lori Murphyjennifer Bab 8 in,Pam Brewer; Second Row: Amy From Row: Scharmaine Davis.Michael Claps,Michael Yount.Johnny 

Jackson,Marc Dahman,Tim Dona,Barbara Wagner; Second Row: I) Edward 
\\ nod. \ i\;il(li Charles, James \\ ogan,Glayton Kuetemeyerjude Soundar 



Linton,Helen Bredenberg,Peter K.. ; Mack Row: Jan Wenning,Shira \ ickar 



364 Upha Lambda Delia / Arm) ROTC 



The Army Reserve Officer Train- 
ing Corps (ROTC) at the University 
of Illinois train students in army 
life. They learn how to do maneu- 
vers and gain leadership skills. 
Freshmen and sophomores concen- 
trate on basic skills, while juniors 
become officers, seniors begin 
administrative work. One of the 
many duties of being a senior is 
becoming a TAC Officer who trains 
underclassmen in different skills. 

For community service, the 
members particpate in the Army 
Engineering Program and perform 
drill team activities at basketball 
games. This is mainly the job of 
the Honor Guard who are selected 
members of the corps. 




elta 



sigiirapi 

Delta Sigma Pi is a professional 
business fraternity which mixes 
business with social activities to 
get undergraduate students ac- 



quainted with the professional 
world. 

The fraternity's many activities 
include a fashion show, etiquette 
dinners, a barn dance and a ski 
trip. Members stress that the it is 
not a club, but a fraternity. 



You've Said It 

All 

"The Flying Team 
gives me a great op- 
portunity to prac- 
tice team and indi- 
vidual skills and to 
have fun." 

— Paul Weston 



Freshmen, sophomores and first 
semester juniors in the College of 
Business are eligible for member- 
ship. Prospective members go 
through a four-stage recruiting 
process. 




llini 
flying 

team 

The University of Illinois Flying 
Team allows qualified students to 
demonstrate and perform aeronau- 
tical skills. Student team mem- 
bers are selected through tryouts 
and a coach and assistant coaches 
are selected by the Institute fac- 
ulty. 

The Flying Team competes at 
local, regional, and national levels 
in ground and flying events. Last 
October, the team won first place 
in the Regional Intercollegiate 
Flying Association Region 8 Cham- 
pionship, their 6th victory in a 
row. This win makes the University 
of Illinois Flying Team eligible for 
competition in the National Air 
Meet to be held this spring at 
Northeast Louisiana University. 
story by Heidi Wambach 




DELTA SIGMA PI 



U OF I FLYING TEAM 



Front Row: Michael Keller, David Burke.Mike Lawson.Tony Wong,Matt Croll, Steve 
Michalak, Jesse Hill; Second Row: Wendy Bucey, Meredith Skvarla, Scott Bruhaker,Greg 
"'tiff, Kristin Konkolewski,Doug Berkowitz John Wyzkiewicz,Amanda Massucci,Mark 
LaPrade,Bob Ballsrnd.Mark Lohmann; Third Row: Lynn Tucker Jenny Lee, Sunny 
Harnett, Matt Starks, Julie Petry, Chris Locke, Patti Norris.Lesly Marban,Shirlee 
Bohannan. Yvonne Phillips, Grace Sajdak.Sara Marx, Becky Brandolino.Jeannie 
Reiter.Shari Gerencher, Kelly Mika, Stephanie Lair.Joda Pepple Julie Wroblewski,Andrea 
Smith, Karen Walters, Tricia Su; Fourth Row: Barbara Tohtz.Mark Drendel, Susanna 
Chan, ReneeGoldberg.SandiSwieca, Kelly McCann, Mia Fromknecht, Shannon Lind, Laura 
Marsha. David Crockett,Beth Cornelius Jim Whetstone,Marla Schmalz, Debbie Nuxoll; 
Fifth Row: Joella Foster, Tory Ramaker, Leigh Ann Hemenway.Denise Manning, Dan 
■irhcrr, Nancy Nowakjerred Pauwels, Steve Soraparu, Kathleen Johnson, John 
Favors, Paige Soulejeff Hamm, Natalie Goel,Dave Porter, Sandeep Taxali,Amy 
Hovegno, Margaret Collins 



Front Row: Dale Schieman Jeff Warner, Kirsten Jensen, Erie Popper, Scott 
Carlton, Peggy Campbell, Brian Kennedy, Paul Weston, Rick Kim. Chris 
Cannon, Thyra Landowne.Tom Pellegrino,Bob Primmer, Brian Saj dak, Mike 
Feary, Steve Gugala, Craig Jacobson,Bob Grevin, Chris Magnuson, Randy Skiba 



Delta Sigma Pi / Flying Team 365 



H 



EALTHY 



FOUNDATIONS 




merican 
society 
of civil 

engineers 



The American Society of Civil 
Engineers is affiliated with univer- 
sity and professional organizations 
around the nation. This group is 
designed to promote civil engineer- 
ing and sponsors guest speakers to 
discuss ethics and other issues 
related to the field. This year's 
annual Civil Engineering Issues 
Seminar had six rotating work- 
shops dealing with, "Politics in 
Engineering." The club also per- 



forms community service. Last 
year's events was a Euchre tourna- 
ment to benefit the American 
Cancer Society and this year they 
will be building handicap ramps 
around Champaign-Urbana. The 
club's social activities include a 
dinner and dance for the members 
and faculty held in the fall. The 
event that pools the clubs aca- 
demic talents, however, is the 
annual concrete canoe race. The 




THE AMERICAN SOICIETY OF 
CIVIL ENGINEERS 



OFFICERS OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF 
CIVIL ENGINEERS 



Front l{««: W .11. W alker,Eric\? esel,MarkCoudschaal,D. \. Pecknold; Second 
|{<>«: Curt Evoy,Rae lranas,Jim Sacaupaj.Melod} Kadenko,Denise Bannon 
Scott Twait.Jaj Carter, Dan Burke 



.'>(>(> American Society of Civil Engineers 



members are responsible for build- 
ing and racing a concrete canoe 
against the other clubs. The race 
has been held in Orlando, Florida 
and California, but is in a different 
location every year. Last year about 
15 U of I club members attended. 




llini 

hockey 
club 



With 35 years of hard-hitting 
tradition, the Illini Hockey Club 
3pened its season against nation- 
ally ranked University of Michigan- 
Dearborn, a new addition to the 
Central States Collegiate Hockey 
League (CSCHL). The Illini have 
achieved several league titles since 
its inception earning berths in the 
national tournament. The abun- 
dance of youth and talent collected 
3n the 1991-1992 team, will help 



the team once again challenge for 
the league title and a berth at 
nationals. 

"Much of the team's success has 
come within the CSCHL. With all 
of our rookies learning their way 
around the league I look forward 



You've Said It 

All 

"I really believe that 
national recogni- 
tion is becoming a 
reality for this 
club." 

— Tom Bryja 



to hearing about the team's na- 
tional success in the years to 
come," Tom Bryja, senior and team 
president, said. 

After being plagued with injuries 
to key players including a game 
against Michigan-Dearborn with 



only four defensemen, the team 
has managed to maintain its highly 
competitive level of play in the 
CSCHL. 

Starting out the year with an 
injury to rookie forward Emmitt 
McCarthy, the injuries just kept 
coming. Sophomore Dan 
Bresingham was forced to play 
defense after a year at wing. A 
season ending injury to his brother 
left the team with only five 
defensemen. 

The team hosted the year end 
tournament which matched up the 
league's top four teams. All of the 
proceeds from the tournament are 
going to be used by the team to pay 
for ice time and road trips next 
year. Because the the team is a 
club, they are responsible for 
raising all of their own funds. 

"Having the tournament in our 
own rink will really be a benefit for 
us because of the home ice advan- 
tage. Our rink is bigger than most 
of the other teams and since we are 
smaller (in size) the bigger rink 
helps our faster skaters break 
free," sophomore Darren Wuann 
said, story by Tom Bryja and Joe 
Bresingham 




ILLINI HOCKEY CLUB 

Front Row: Jon Younger, Dave White, Mike Pinski, Kevin Quinn. Tom Bryja, Doug Anderson, Terry Kasdan Second Row: Tom Short, Ian Goldberg, Dan Bresingham. 
Darren Waunn, Bob Sipowich, Jon Thompson, Emmitt McCarthy, George Tsoutsias, Rich Henne. Mark Roszkowski Third Row: Monte Huber, Joe Bresingham, 
Eric Penn, Kurt Penn, Matt Bergeron, Jason Ori, Paul Reidy, Rob Stinsa 

Illini Hockey Club 367 




368 Graduates 




make up the 



All kinds of people make up the graduating class of 1992. Some of us originate from 
the farms of Central Illinois, some from the metropolitan cities and suburbs of Chicago 
and St. Louis, and even some from countries around the world. As we leave the U of 
I searching for a new begining, we realize that it takes all kinds u > make up a university. 

As we reach the end of our tenure, we realize-what the university and our lives here 
have meant to us. We have taken part in the academic endeavors of the university 
by participating in classes and studying while also taking part in the wilder side of life 
by enjoying the good times and partying until the sun came up. We even have taken 
a moment during the year to look back at the way we have spent our time, usually 
smiling at what has transpired throughout the years. 

Looking ahead, we face a changing world and a new life— a life away from the 
protected university environment. We are prepared to meet the challenges of a new 
beginning by utilizing the knowledge we have gained while attending the the U of I. 
Each of us have taken different steps to plan for our futures. While some of us took 
graduate tests in hopes of being accepted to graduate school or even in hopes of 
avoiding the "real world," others of us have drafted our resumes and letters of 
application in hopes of obtaining employment at a time when jobs are few and scarce. 

Even though our senior year has been spent preparing for what is yet to come, we 
have taken the time to relax and fulfill our lists of "things-to-do-before-we-graduate." 
Whether we planned on streaking through the Quad, singing in a concert or publishing 
a piece of literature, we tried our best to get the most out of our years at the University 
of Illinois. All the worries, all the joys, all the experiences we have had will be looked 
upon one day by those of us in the Class of 1992 as moments that will never be 
forgotten and will always be priceless. 

Laura Lichtenstein, Graduates Editor 



FT 



A K E S 



d& 



K 



I N D S 



369 



AGRICULTURE 







' 



Sejn M Reed 



TheCollege of Agriculture traces its history back to 1868 when the first agriculture student was 
enrolled in the "Illinois Industrial University," as the University wasoriginally named. The school 
was constructed by the state government as the land-grant agricultural institution for Illinois. 
Undergraduates in Agriculture can choose from 1 5 curricula and numerous study options in eight 
college departments. Majors include animal sciences, agricultural engineering, forestry ^nd 
human resourcesandfamilystudies. Numerousfarms, fieldsites, experimental plots, greenhouses 
and laboratories provide students with many opportunities to gain hands-on experience in their 
particular fields of study, story by Aimee Wales layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



.'*70 Graduates -- Agriculture 




Richard L. Aden, St. Joseph 
Erich H. Albers, Watseka 
Kristin L. Amundson, Glendale, Calif. 
Brian K. Anderson, Preemption 
Tricia A. Anderson, Salem 
Litsa C. Argoudelis, Champaign 
Dave C. Armstrong, Little York 
Bryan Baker, Verona 

Joella Barnes, Areola 
Karla J. Bauer, Cissna Park 
Scott A. Bauknecht, Pontiac 
Chad S. Beeley, Jacksonville 
Matthew S. Bell, Sibley 
Brian W. Bender, Pickneyville 
Doug L. Bernhard, Elwood 
Jennifer K. Bjerke, Chicago 

Jason M. Blanchette, Bourbonnais 
Elizabeth J. Boarman, Pawnee 
Carolyn J. Boese, Shorewood 
Rae Ann Boggs, Manito 
Keith A. Bollman, Dixon 
Camille A. Bouslog, Urbana 
Gregory A. Boyce, Tuscola 
Heather D. Boyer, Biggsville 

Dennis M. Braundmeier, Champaign 
Beth D. Brenkman, Morton 
Carla S. Brieser, Mineral 
Marc E. Brown, Dunlap 
Audrey N. Buben, Winnetka 
Rebecca P. Bull, Champaign 
Holly P. Cammack, Frankfort 
Scott N. Carr, Hidalgo 

Kimberly A. Casiero, Homewood 
Lisa Cassel, Champaign 
Robert J. Chamberlain, Springfield 
Stephanie A Chamberlain, Libertyville 
Michael P. Christy, Trivoli 
Anne M. Ciganek, Freeport 
Janet H. Coleman, Champaign 
Mark A. Conner, Galesburg 

Brian Corkill, Galva 
Chantel R. Cradduck, Steward 
Melissa K. Cramer, Greenview 
Jay Dameron, Lexington 
Roanld M. Day, Bement 
Gina A. DeFrancisco, Chicago 
Kata Demirjian, Decatur 
Jill E. Doll, Winnetka 

Jeffrey A. Donahoe, Champaign 
Donna M. Donofrio, Lombard 
Paul S. Dubravec, Herscher 
Edward J. Dunn, Windsor 
Gary D. Eifert, LaGrange Park 
Chris Embry, Maple Park 
Jason L. Emmert, Argenta 
Karen S. Fairgrieves, Belvedere 

Lori Favero, Braidwood 
Michelle Fay, Parkville, Mo. 
Mark A. Fesser, Farmersville 
Alissa Fields, Chicago 
Troy W. Fischer, Pittsfield 
Michelle A. Fitch, Kankakee 
Dianne E. Fornoff, Champaign 
Eric P. Forbish, Gardner 

Douglas A. Fornoff, Armstrong 
Andrea L. Frohning, Ingraham 
Alyssa B. Gallender, Morton Grove 
Jennifer W. Galvin, Dolton 
Sharon K. Giddings, Monmouth 
Margaret Gonio, Palos Hills 
Patrick R. Gooding, Sheldon 
Craig J. Gray, Hamilton 



Aden — Gray 371 





ORTUINITIES 



AIter fouR years of REAdiNq books ancj WRmNq essa>s, ENqlish majors dEcidE wtw to do 

What does one do with an En- 
glish degree anyway? Somewoulc 
say that a creative answer is due 
here. When students think about 
theirwackyfriendswhoare English 
majors, the mainstream notion h 
that these people were meantto be 
writers. A diploma in English 
however, has come to encompass 
much more than just a creative 
edge in writing. 

Becky Anderson, senior in LAS 
is an English major who is also 
interested in advertising. Shechose 
English as her major because 
"People are looking for LAS, foi 
people with broad experience anc 
writing skills. Also, I like to reac 
books." As far as career opportu 
nities, she sees a wide open stretcr 
ahead of her after graduation 
Anderson said, "I can go into ba 
sically anything with the possible 
exception of accounting. There 
are so many different things, I fig 
ure I'll change careers about i 
times before I'm done." 

The one problem English ma 
jors do not usually encounter i: 
being too specialized. Writersan 
needed in public relations, pub 
lishing, entertainment and all kind 

of businesses. Dan Estes, senior in LAS, said, "Being able to write and communicate effectively is one of the bes 

skills you can have." The entertainment industry is a big field with opportunities for the creative writer, mu\ a 
the same time business opportunities are out there for the more technical writers. Estes is still leaving his option' 
open. He said his plans include, "going into writing, film or into business." He states his goals as .m English majo 
as "getting a rounded, liberal education." 

With a well rounded education and excellent writing and analyzing skills, English majors t An eti|o\ ,1 won 

of opportunities available to them. 

story by CIai're MonjcaI an<J Iavoui by Lauka Lie mm imson 




— SeanM. Rccd 
Al\ ApARTMENT COUch pROVidES A COMfoRTAblE STlldv plACE foR Ekcky AncJeRSOIN, SENJOR 

i(\i LAS, as she reacJs foR Iher cLass. AncJerson is REAdiNq Tkt Drama of r/yf Eisqlhh 
RtNAissANCE: Ikt TudoR PfRiod. 



372 Graduates -Agriculture 











Shannon G. Greeley, Decatur 
Elizabeth A. Groff, Sandwich 
Kevin Haas, El Paso 
Martha L. Hacker, Arlington Heights 
Laura K. Hansen, Mt. Prospect 
Geoffrey Hartnell, Urbana 
Jennifer Healy, Oak Forest 
Michelle S. Heiman, Highland Park 

William R. Heinisch, DeKalb 
Sarah A. Held, Winnetka 
Lisa M. Hennessey, Lindenhurst 
Barbara K. Henning, Effingham 
Lori M. Henry, Pesotum 
Karyn R. Hernandez, Chicago 
Felicitas Herrera, Chicago 
Chad A. Hertz, Monticello 



Caroline A. Higgins, Hockessin, Del. 
Carrie A. Hintzke, Niles 
Stephen D. Mollis, Petersburg 
William L. Hollis, Bushnell 
Laura Holmes, Altona 
Cindy M. Hong, Glen Ellyn 
Debra Hummel, Urbana 
Lori A. Ingram, Dolton 

Tamara J. Irmischer, Lisle 
Renee Irvine, Oak Forest 
Sally A. Kagel, Woodstock 
Allan A. Kaspar, Springfield 
Jill S. Katz, Glenview 
Ann M. Keller, Amboy 
Dale R. Kellermann, Carlyle 
Lynn R. Kincaid, Newman 

Chad S. Kindred, Armington 
Michael J. Kissel, Plainfield 
George O. Klee Jr., Champaign 
Jennifer L. Klenske, Schaumburg 
William F. Kmilek, Buffalo Grove 
Gavin D. Koeller, New Canton 
Cynthia R. Korte, Highland 
Kyle M. Kraph, Rantoul 

Steven O. Laesch, Normal 
Rachael Lamendola, Decatur 
Mark D. Lamont, Sycamore 
Tony Laster, Champaign 
Yoo-Kyung Lee, Champaign 
Leah L. Leeds, Pleasant Hill 
Edward J. Lesage, Manteno 
Cory R. Lichtenberg, Fairfield 

Cheryl M. Lindeman, Rock Island 
Katherine J. Livingston, Champaign 
Christopher R. Lubben, Crescent City 
Julie A. Lumpp, Lincoln 
Lisa M. Madden, Oak Lawn 
Ursula T. Madeyski, Highland Park 
Lucia M. Malovany, Riverside 
Todd D. Manke, Huntley 

Linda M. March, Allerton 
Kelly M. Marshall, Speer 
Brent C. Mast, Payston 
Todd J. Mayberry, Morris City 
Terence P. McCann, Darien 
Tod C. McCauley, Urbana 
Alvie J. McCormick, Ava 
Lucas C. McKelvie, Quincy 

Jennifer McMahon, Urbana 
Marcy J. Messaglia, Tinley Park 
Daren Metz, Forrest 
Dave M. Michlik, Streator 
Beth A. Mickley, Peoria 
Melissa A. Migut, Palos Hills 
Roger L. Miller, St. Joseph 
Sylvia S. Minnis, Morrisville 



Greeley — Minnis 373 



David A. Mizer, Taylorville 

Sheila E. Moran, Deerfield 

Matthew L. Moss, Paris 

Steven E. Myers, Taylorville 

Kristen Nelson, Arlington Heights 

Lisa K. Norman, Chicago 

Robert A. North, Paris 

Sean P. O'Brien, Homewood 

Sherrie J. O'Brien, Peoria 

Sandra F. Ohlhaber, Geneva 

Jennifer L. Parrish, Dawson 

Jody L. Pennock, Pittsfield 

Eugene C. Peppers, Champaign 

SherrillJ. Peterson, Arlington Heights 

Travis Phelps, Arenzville 

Jeffrey M. Prall, Bloomington 

Benjamin Pratt, Neponset 

Heidi E. Punke, Elliott 

Lara J. Quandt, Eldred 

Denise Quizon, Pana 

Darren Radde, Rochelle 

Lisa J. Rakoski, Joliet 

Olga Ramirez, Chicago 

Laura K. Renoud, Bluffs 

Debra A. Richards, Buffalo Grove 

Padra T. Richter, Palatine 

Jeffrey A. Rieger, Forrest 

Amy A. Rochkes, Pana 

Kari Salapaka 

Karen C. San Vincente, Chicago 

Kasey M. Schaffer, Chicago 

Emily K. Schaufelberger, Greenville 

Keith Schieler, Morris, Minn. 

Tracy Schmall, Skokie 

Randy E. Schrage, Breese 

Susan M. Seyller, Tempico 

Steven J. Sheets, Rutland 

Matthew R. Shipton, Delavan 

Todd Shupe, Carrollton 

Terese Silvestri, Villa Park 

Michael B. Sleight, Griggsville 

Jeffrey T. Smith, Owaneco 

Kelly A. Smith, Chicago 

Deborah E. Sokulski, Palatine 

Heather A. Spencer, Oswego 

Rachel Spivey, Petersburg 

Michael D. Stanek, Atkinson 

Robert K. Stewart, Yorkville 

Michael W. Stoerger, Sadorus 

Sara S. Stoltenberg, Downer's Grove 

Susan A. Stout, Springfield 

Jeff Stubbe, Dakota 

Amy C. Sturlini, Rolling Meadows 

Christopher L. Swiney, Moweaqua 

Jerald E. Tharp Jr., Yale 

Althea Thomas, Toronto, Ontario 



Christina D. Todas, Park Ridge 

Timothy J. Tokarz, Schaumburg 

Liesel Torbeck, Decatur 

Kregg A. Ummel, Anchor 

Plashan L. Waits, Urbana 

Laura K. Walsh, Darien 

Sharon M. Wappel, Dolton 

Benjamin A. Watson, Kirkland 

Michelle R. Weberman, Morton Grove 

David W. Weir, Savoy 

Ijee Ann Weissenstein, Woodridge 

Erin A. Welker, Hanna City 

Sarah B. Wessels, Jacksonville 

Bernard A. Whalcm, Moment 

Michelle D. Williams, Dolton 

Craig E. Willis, Monmouth 




.'{74 Graduates -Agriculture 



^WORK^NOM 



Many 



Students 



Find It Rewarding 



story by Heidi Wambach 



layout by Tracy Rankin 



Free time is something students can't get enough of. Time not 
spent in classes is usually spent relaxing with friends, doing 
homework or playing a pick-up game of basketball. For some 
selfless students, free time is spent working for others, volunteering 
jin the community without compensation. 

Why would a student give up their free time to work unpaid? 
[There are many reasons. Some students volunteer to gain valuable 
experience toward their career goals. 

Craig Sun, senior in LAS, volunteers three hours a week in 
Carle Hospital's Trauma Center. He will be attending medical 
school in the fall. "I do it because I get a lot of exposure to the 
hospital. I observe what's going on and ask questions," Sun said. 
"It's a real learning experience." 

Other students volunteer because they find that helping others 
can be very rewarding and well worth the extra effort. "It takes 
up time. But if you can fit it in your schedule, it's definitely 
worthwhile," Leslie Killebrew, sophomore in Education, said. 



Killebrew writes letters to prisoners and helps out at a local 
daycare center as part of an organization known as Volunteer 
lllini Projects (VIP). VIP offers interested students a chance to 
volunteer in a variety of capacities throughout the community. 

Volunteering also helps you learn about yourself. "Any vol- 
unteering experience allows you to see what you are capable of 
doing. It gives you a chance to explore what you want to do, to 
move forward and gain responsibility," Becky Sushak, junior in 
CBA, said. Suskak volunteers at both Krannert and Carle Hospi- 
tal. 

Even though there are a lot of benefits for the individual who 
chooses to volunteer, this activity benefits the community even 
more. Students who volunteer help institutions and non-profit 
organizations to run smoothly and to provide valuable services. 
After all, helping others is what volunteering is all about. 

Next time you have some free time on your hands, consider 
volunteering. 




Julie Ann Wilson, Fithian 
Todd L. Winter, Galva 
Michael Winterland, Fairbury 
Deanna K. Wolf, Champaign 
Angela M. Wright, Ransom 
Alan L. Yoder, Bloomington 
Lori A. Zamberletti, Danville 
Michael T. Zimmermann, Greenville 



Mizer — Zimmermann 375 



APPLIED LIFE 
STUDIES 




Sean M Reed 



The College of Applied Life Studies prepares its students for scientific ,vm\ profes- 
sional careers in fields associated with the promotion of human health and well being. 
Along with job opportunities in fields such as health planning, gerontology, sports 
medicine and rehabilitation, certain programs may serve as a first step tow aid careers 
in medicine, business and journalism. The college provides educational experiem es 
in research, teaching and service, story by Aimee Wales layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



:')76 Graduates - ALS 




Deanna Ally, Palos Hills 
Rebecca Barnstabel, Carterville 
Patrick J. Barry, Champaign 
Melissa R. Bauling, Urbana 
Robert C Becker III, Kingston 
Rebecca E. Beversdorf, Galesburg 
Stephanie E. Bowers, Lafayette 
Paul R. Bristow, Batavia 

Marilyn L. Burgoyne, Rockford 
Joanne Carley, Gibson City 
Ted F. Carris, Riverwoods 
Dietrich M. Catherine, Chicago 
Rebecca D. Childress, St. Elmo 
Charles Clark, Yorkville 
Julia Cline, Springfield 
Joshua A. Croland, Peoria 



Roxann M. Dahl, Chicago 
Derek J. Dempsey, Carlyle 
Sunanda S. Desai, Springfield 
Chanda C. Dies, St. Charles 
Jennifer Dobniock, Watseka 
Brian C. Eaheart, Chicago 
Kellie M. Earl, Westchester 
Spencer D. Ely, Arlington Heights 

Ernest Estela, Crystal Lake 
Jane L. Felicetti, Elgin 
Robert C. Finch, Carmi 
Melissa L. Groos, Crystal Lake 
Hunter Hamilton, Olney 
Steven Handwerker, Highland Park 
Kelly S. Hawbaker, Macon 
Gwen E. Heinemann, Elmhurst 

Leigh M. Huffington, River Grove 
Richard Hyde, Champaign 
Ellen Janette, Oak Park 
Laura M. Jurczewski, Evergreen Park 
Sheryl B. Jurgovan, Chicago 
Richard J. Kasper, Tinley Park 
Kurt D. Kaufmann, Buckley 
Pamela C. Klein, Burlington 

John N. Konzelmann, Springfield 
Denise M. Lamphier, Oak Lawn 
Joey L. Landeck, Villa Grove 
Yong K. Lee, Skokie 
William B Lehmann Jr., Norridge 
Shauna K. Littrell, Litchfield 
Jennifer L. Logeson, Rockford 
Christine T. Marshall, Chicago Ridge 

Margaret M. Mennel, Decatur 
Christy N. Metzing, Zionsville 
Kirsten C. Moisio, Waukegan 
Joel R. Moyer, Freeport 
Trinidad Nanalig, Chicago 
Cynthia J. Neal, Urbana 
Todd Nelson, Urbana 
William T. Ottaviani, Clarendon Hills 

Augusta A Palma Jr., Bellport, NY. 
Sarah Phelan, Joliet 
Jennifer A Rafferty, Schaumburg 
Cheryl A. Rettinger, St. Charles 
Nancy C. Romberg, Decatur 
Deborah A. Ross, Naperville 
Susanna C. Ross, Tuscola 
Jessica L. Ryals, Palatine 

Deborah K. Smith, Park Ridge 
Mary E. Stinde, Elliot 
Michael F. Svancarek, Homewood 
James W. Wilcox, Tuscola 
Diane L. Wohltman, Dieterich 
Richard Yoakum, St. Anne 
William J. Zopf Jr., Orland Park 



Ally — Zopf 377 



COMMERCE AND BUSINESS 

ADMINISTRATION 




The College of Commerce and Business Administration provides its students with an 
education that will help develop their potentials in business, government, teaching and research. 
The undergraduate curricula cover the basic aspects of business and prepare students foi careers 
in fields such as accounting, business management, banking, insurance and marketing. The 
college emphasizes to its students the need to obtain apprenticeships in these fields if they wish 
to attain higher positions. Students are also required and encouraged to take courses in other 
colleges, such as literature, mathematics, speech and the social sciences, in order to avoid 
overspecialization. story by Aimee Wales layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



378 Graduates --CBA 




Barbara A. Aaby, Freeport 
C. Brant Ahrens, East Peoria 
Kristin Albers, Decatur 
Michael D. Albert, Hoffman Estates 
Kanitra Alexander, Chicago 
Eleanor R. Allen, Antioch 
Isaac Alvarez, Chicago 
Anthony D. Andrews, Calumet Park 

Giovanna C. Angelats, Hinsdale 
Jennifer Aranas, Lockport 
Sarah B. Arlt, Apple Valley, Minn. 
Kay Asaki, Flossmoor 
Mary L. Asaturian, Carbondale 
Jeffrey B. Baccus, Naperville 
Melissa A. Baker, Benton 
Toni L. Bakker, Oak Forest 

Jennifer S. Bang, Skokie 
Richard J. Bartozek, Oak Park 
Katherine A. Beard, Benton 
Daniel Becker, Addison 
Scott F. Becker, Wheaton 
Amy D. Berardi, Libertyville 
Laura A. Bercier, Lake Zurich 
James H. Beremen, Montgomery 

Laura L. Berg, Tuscola 

Paula R Berkowitz, Arlington Heights 

Carlos Bernal, Chicago 

Jay D. Bernstein, Hoffman Estates 

Todd J. Berry, Lockport 

Lia Biehl, Keokuk, Iowa 

Axel Bielefeld, Oldenburg, Germany 

Brenda E. Binger, Juda, Wis. 

Robert S. Bloink, St. Claire Shores 
Laura Blyskal, Chicago 
Jennifer C. Boelens, Palatine 
Nicole A. Bogart, Danville 
Bret Bonacorsi, Rantoul 
Matthew S. Bonaguidi, DesPlaines 
David E. Boyer, Elk Grove Village 
Andrew S. Braaten, Moline 

Debra Brandt, Niles 
Teresa S. Browder, Chicago 
Kimi Brown, Chicago 
Julie I. Brozny, Glendale Heights 
Veronkia A. Bruch, Frankfort 
Wendy Bucey, Chicago 
David J. Buhrow, Dundee 
Kristine Bunt, Dixon 

Stephanie L Burch, Country Club Hills 
Jennifer M. Burke, Chicago 
Joycelyn O. Byers, Chicago 
Todd P. Calhoun, East Peoria 
Peter J. Carey, Elgin 
Michael A. Carlo, Olney, Md. 
Kristin A. Cashman, Quincy 
Laninya A. Cason, East St. Louis 

Shannon D. Caughey, Pontiac 
Mark E. Causey, Elgin 
Joanna Cepulionis, Lockport 
Jose M. Cerezo, Seville, Spain 
Cynthia A Chambers, Farmers Branch, Texas 
Lauri Champion, Urbana 
Pauline Chan, Glenview 
Susanna Chan, Oakbrook 

Mark Chandler, Rochester 
Eunice Y. Chang, Ballwin, Mo. 
Julie Chang, Naperville 
Jung E. Chang, Glenview 
YauChing Cheng, Libertyville 
Leon T. Chism R College Grove, Term. 
Anna Choi, Park Ridge 
James R Christiansen, Wauconda 



Aaby — Christiansen 379 



Christine Chung, Libertyville 

Harry Chung, Anaheim Hills, Calif. 

Michelle D. Cinq-Mars, Charleston 

Eileen M. Clarke, Winnetka 

Monica Estella Coca, Chicago 

Catherine T. Cogley, Northbrook 

David Cohen, Morton Grove 

Deborah M. Coleman, Indian Head Park 

Robert Erroll Conley, Hazel Crest 

James Conniff, Chicago 

Linda Beth Corn, Northbrook 

Rachel Sue Corn, Northbrook 

Elizabeth Ann Cornelius, Hampton 

Sherria S. Covington, Bloomingdale 

Traci Lynnette Cox, Alsip 

David H. Crockett, Naperville 

Sebastien I. Csapo, Glenview 

Joel Dalinka, Lincolnwood 

Marissa Damocles, Bolingbrook 

Doreen Anne Davis, Willowbrook 

SaLena Kay Davis, Fairmount 

Andrew K. Dawson, Carterville 

Michael E. Deegan, Elk Grove Village 

Beata Mary Dejlitko, Wood Dale 

Emily K. Dentler, St. Louis, Mo. 

Al D. DiCristofano, Norridge 

Laura Difiglio, Vernon Hills 

Stephen M. Dillinger, Randolph, N.J. 

Victoria A. Dillon, Joliet 

Jeffery S. Dockins, Evanston 

Stephen V. Dolak, Frankfort 

Michelle Donato, Park Ridge 



Brad M. Dorchinecz, Taylorville 

Janet Marie Dowd, Schaumburg 

Mark Drendel, Streator 

Dawn Dresser, Lombard 

Lindsey Ann Dring, Tinley Park 

Kenneth S. Drozt, Barrington 

Ellen Ann Drucker, Winnetka 

Susan Lynn Dunn, Naperville 

Paul Eugene Durfee, DeKalb 

Thomas A. Dvorak, Palos Hills 

David Otis Edwards, Taylorville 

Steven M. Edwards, Westmont 

Susan E. Eleam, Metropolis 

Scott Jon Elmer, Wheaton 

Michael J. Engelhardt, Deerfield 

Eric Scott Engler, Belleville 

Karen J. Ericksen, Palatine 

Stephen Erikson, McHenry 

Julie Ann Faber, Kankakee 

Andrea M Fanelli, Evergreen Park 

Todd H. Faulstich, Palos Hills 

John M. Favors, Chicago 

StuartJ_,ars Feddersen, Elburn 

Timothy J. Figlewski, New Lenox 

Christopher J. Fischer, South Holland 

Tracy Lee Fitzgerald, Rantoul 

Rodrigo D. Floro Jr., Oak Lawn 

Anne Foley, Chicago 

Alvin M. Foreman, Chicago 

John C. Frangos, Chicago 

Richard Lane Fries, Park Ridge 

Mia Ann Fromknecht, Downers Grove 

Jennifer Lynn Fugiel, Niles 

Abhishek S. Garni, Glenview 

Kendra Marie Gardner, Gerlaw 

Angela M. Gartner, Lawrenceville 

Tracy Carol Gaspardo, South Holland 

Douglas Donald (rf'igcr, Libertyville 

Susan I.. Gerstein, Northbrook 

Darvionne J. Gihvan, Chicago 




Ik, 



380 Graduates --CBA 



CELEBRATING 

ZAtWoMonth 



The month of April for 
Champaign-Urbana's Latino community 
is a month filled with culture and heritage. 
This is when Latino month is sponsored 
by various student organizations at La 
Casa Latina Cultural. Although Latino 
month is held nationally from September 
15 through October 15, La Casa celebrates 
it in April because it gives the students 
more time to organize the events. 

There are ten student organiza- 
tions within La Casa that are involved in 
the festivities. To kick off the month's 
festivities, the Mosaico and Mexican Stu- 
dent Associations sponsor dancing on the 



Quad to allow other students to become famil- 
iar with Latin dancing and culture. Throughout 
the rest of the month other activities such as 
speakers and theater groups inform students 
about the changes in the Latin community. 

Recruiters come from other colleges to 
help encourage the students to apply for higher 
educational opportunities. One of these re- 
cruiters was Dr. Lydia Konaroff from Harvard 
Medical school who urged future medical stu- 
dents to explore the opportunities that sur- 
round them. 

"The month brings a great deal of cul- 
tural awareness to both Latin Americans and 
others who did not know about this culture," 



Giraldo Rosales, director of La Casa Latina 
Cultural, said. 

The month concludes with a 
Latino Recognition ceremony held in con- 
junction with the Illini Union Board. The 
evening celebrates different people that 
are involved in the community as well 
outstanding students from the university. 

Probably the greatest part of the 
celebration, according to Rosales, is that 
many students, who have never visited 
the roots of thier heritage, to experience 
the authentic Latino culture. 

story by Laura Lichtenstein 
layout by Mark Schmidt 




— Greg Houston 



bel Montoya, senior in LAS, and a fellow U of I student hold the Mexican flag. Latino 
moth is traditionally held on campus during the month April while it is observed 
nationally from September 1 5th to Octoberl 5th. 



Chung — Gihvan 381 



JK inging the bells between 
classes, Sue Wood, Associate 
Chimemaster, plays the Alma 
Mater from the Altgeld Tower. 
The bells ring throughout the 
ten-minute passing period. 

Picture yourself walking through the Quad in between passing periods. 
The scene is unmistakably familiar: thousands of hurrying students, the 
occasional dog running in the grass and the familiar sound of the ringing 
bells of Altgeld Hall. But have you ever stopped to ask yourself where this 
familiar sound comes from? 



The 



Mystery 



of the 



Ibwer 




Few students ask about the origin of the melodies, and few realize that a 
woman spends most of her day at Altgeld, making sure the bells are ringing 
properly and even playing some of the melodies herself. The woman behinc 
the bells is Sue Woods. She has been playing them since 1971 . In reality 
the official "Times Master" is Mr. Marion, but Woods is the most frequent 
player, mainly because she is at Altgeld the most. 

Woods has some student helpers, such as mathematics graduate student 
Keith Carlson, and undergraduate students Scott Splater, senior in Engineer- 
ing, and Rhonda Konczal, sophomore in Engineering. Konczal began ringin 
the bells regularly in the fall of 1 991 and now usually rings the bells on 
Wednesday mornings. 

"After class one day, I just kind of wandered up into the tower, where I me 
Sue Woods. She took me for a tour and showed me how everything worked 
and then she asked me if I wanted to try," Konczal said. "I was nervous at 
first, but I did it, and then I decided to do it on a regular basis." 

The bell system in the tower above Altgeld is complex, but it resembles an 
overgrown piano. "Instead of keys, there are large handles. The board is 8 
feet long, and has 1 5 pump handle levers which are connected to the I 5 
clapper bells in the tower," Woods said. "When the i lappers hit the bells 
you hear the ringing." 

So the next time you heai the bells inbetween youi classes think ol Sue 
Woods mu\ her job of signalling the time between ( lass. 

story By Tfonsa I ffi0k 
layout hi Jenna I 



382 Graduates -- CBA 




Brad A. Goacher, Belleville 
Robert E. Goetting, Buckley 
Scott L. Goldberg, Bloomington 
Sheryl B. Goldman, Highland Park 
Joan K. Grabowski, Centraliaa 
Bryan A. Graiff, Litchfield 
Christa L. Grant, Bourbonnais 
Jennifer H. Grant, Donovan 

Heather E. Gray, Charleston 
Patrick M. Gray, Bloomington 
Bradley L. E. Grcevic, Lockport 
Adam Greco, Highland Park 
Laura A. Green, Geneva 
Michelle Green, Chicago 
Amy Greenspan, Schaumburg 
Kimberly Grogan, Cicero 

Andrew Groh, Carterville 
Steven R. Grohne, Decatur 
Dina C. Grover, LaGrange 
Denise K. Gruhn, Lanark 
Jennifer S. Grundke, Western Springs 
Imelda Guerrero, Joliet 
Sean Haas, Wheaton 
Kraig S. Haberer, Brentwood, Term. 

Janet A. Haeger, Downers Grove 
Vickee Hagen, Oak Forest 
Jennifer Hainline, Catlin 
Yvette M. Hairston, Edwardsville 
Jason Hall, Jacksonville 
Deborah K. Halstenberg, Chapin 
Jane E. Han, Hoffman Estates 
Amy Hanson, Colfax 

Thane Hanson, Urbana 
William Hard, Yorkville 
Kevin A. Harmon, Decatur 
Richard G. Hartwig, Naperville 
Victoria Hartz, Downers Grove 
Christine Hassebrock, Springfield 
Lisa C. Hassman, Westchester 
Jennifer J. Hausner, Evergreen Park 



Shannon M. Hayes, Chicago 
Charles E. Heath, Sycamore 
Tammy L. Helton, Arthur 
Stacey A. Henry, East Moline 
Stephanie M. Hilgemann, Colfax 
Sally A. Hill, Bloomington 
Dana Hinton, East Point, Ga. 
Douglas A. Hirsh, Lincolnwood 

Mohd B. Hisham, Pahang, Malaysia 
Sheenah L Hislop, Cayman Islands, B.W.I. 
Kirk Hoffman, Eureka 
Kristi Suzanne Hood, Normal 
Karen R. Horton, Chicago 
Vanessa L. Horton, Chicago 
Kimberly S. Hovorka, Freeport 
Sheree D. Howard, Westmont 

Laura A Howdle, Arlington Heights 
Francie Hsu, Charleston 
Sandra A. Hubbard, Rantoul 
Valerie J. Huckstadt, Ingleside 
Tiffany A. Hull, Lincoln 
Eunice Hurd, Schaumburg 
M. Faiyaz Hussain, Glen Ellyn 
Bonita Hwang, Darien 

Christal Ingle, Oakwood 
Jill L. Jablonski, Carol Stream 
James C. Jackson, Park Forest 
Onshelle Jackson, Chicago 
Laura R. Jacobs, Arlington 
Aaron Jacoby, Naperville 
Suzanne Jakstavich, Chicago 
John P. Janda, Palos Heights 



Goacher — Janda 383 



Kevin R. Janes, East Peoria 

Jennifer L. Jatis, Tinley Park 

Monetta L. Jenkins, Chicago 

Donald Jensen, Glenview 

Matthew J. Joehl, Godfrey 

George E. Johnson, Orland Park 

Kristin L. Johnson, Mundelein 

Preston K. Johnson, Belleville 

Tracey D. Johnson, Steger 

Matthew Jones, Peoria 

Nancy Jozwiak, Wheaton 

Patricia J. Judge, Des Plaines 

Karen Kaminski, Glendale Heights 

James M. Kappos, West Chicago 

Theon P. Karabatsos, Buffalo Grove 

Kathleen P. Katrenak, Lisle 

Robert G. Kayman, Glenview 

Zahra F. Kazemi, Champaign 

Elizabeth A. Kennedy, Godfrey 

Arthur E. Kics, Hillside 

Kalev H. Kilgast, Elmhurst 

MiyoungKim, Champaign 

Johnathon W. Kirkwood, Chicago 

Staci B. Knopoff, Mt. Prospect 

Michele P. Knox, Geneva 

Tracey F. Konicek, Elmhurst 

Andrew C. Kopinski, Norridge 

Ameet A. Kotak, Buffalo Grove 

Jamie Kramer, Roseville 

Jeffrey L. Kuk, Elmhurst 

Russell W. LaCroix, Glenview 

Tracy L. Lalonde, Crest Hill 

Amanda Lao, Chicago 

Tracy E. Laverty, Lake Forest 

Amanda K. Lay, Highland Park 

Jennifer D. Lebbin, Oak Brook 

Charles Lee, Wood Dale 

Corina T. Lee, Northbrook 

Jenny Y. Lee, Darien 

Johanna M. Lee, Northbrook 

Jonathon M. Lee, Olympia Fields 

Lena A. Lee, Milan 

Lori A. Lee, St. Charles 

Soojae Lee, Skokie 

Veronica M. Lema, Morton Grove 

Richard Leninger, Forest Park 

Corey L. Leonard, Edgemont 

Elaine Y. Leung, Winnetka 

Rodney L. Lewis, Chicago 

Robert C. Lin, Lake Forest 

Shannon R. Lind, Argyle, Iowa 

Heather M. Liska, Downers Grove 

Karen A. Liu, Kildeer 

Kelly L. Loeffler, Stanford 

Donald J. Loonam, Hinsdale 

Cesar A. Lopez, Oak Brook 

Philip Lopez, Blue Island 

Eva M. Lord, Woodhull 

Jeff J. Lorenz, Berkeley 

Aerica Love, Chicago 

Shelley L. Love, Stillman Valley 

Christopher G. Lubeck, Fairfield 

William A. Luciano, Hillsdale 

Kimberly L. Lundgren, Flossmoor 

Allison L. Lybarger, Fairview 

Melissa L. Mack, Glen Ellyn 

J. D. Madsen, Metamora 

Brian E. Magura, Putnam 

Malixan Mahmood, Malaysia 

Judi V. Matter, Schaumburg 

Angela M. Mancini, Wheaton 

Dcnise A. Manning, Wheaton 




384 Seniors --CBA 



NEAR DEATH EXPERIENCE 



One of the newest ways to catch a quick rush these days is to 
o bungee jumping. To start off, you need something high up, 
ke a bridge, and a stretch of bungee chord, which is a strong, 
lastic, cotton chord. Simply attach the 
hord to your feet and jump. After free- 
ailing until the end of the chord, you will 
nap back up as if you were on the end of 

rubberband (provided your altitude is 
igher than the chord is long!). 

Although this may sound easy, a lot of 
lanning goes into making a jump. John 
eiberman, Co-President ofthe "Falling II I ini", 
ays that when his club jumps, a bungee 
jmping club from Chicago comes down to 
Champaign. A 1 50-foot construction crane is 
nted, along with some bungee chords. The 
ub goes out to the county fair grounds to make their jumps. 

Bungee jumping first originated on some small South Pacific 
klands, where natives jumped off tall objects, such as trees, with 
ines attached to their feet. HereintheU.S.,a mountain climber 
i California fell and got bounced up and down by his safety 
hords. He got some bungee chord, originally just made for the 



"...the ground rushes up 
real quick, and then it's 
over. It's a lot of fun." 

— John Leiberman 




military, and tried jumping. People caught on, but the majority 
didn't approve of this new "sport". Being thought extremely 
dangerous, jumping was illegal for many years, but after it was 

realized that it's safe if it can be done 
responsibly, bans on jumping were lifted. 
Popular places to jump from include 
cranes, bridges, and off hot air balloons. 
According to Leiberman, the reason 
many people try bungee jumping is that 
"they see it on television and think it's 
fun. Even though it's completely crazy, 
they'll try it. They stay with it because 
they're addicted to the adrenaline rush, 
or to get over a fear of heights." 

On the first jump Leiberman attempted, 

he was surprised at how high up he was. 

"I just looked down and said, 'I better do this now or I'll never do 

it. 1 It's sort of a near death experience. The ground rushes up real 

quick, and then it's over. It's a lot of fun." 

STORY BY ERIC SCHMIDT 
LAYOUT BY JIM SZCZUPA) 

iuembers ofthe Falling IUini leaped from the top 
of a 150 foot crane during this two day event held 
at the Champaign County Fair Grounds. Every- 
one from novices to experts participated in the 
jump. 



Janes — Manning 385 



■tha local sound w&ve 



Friday night rolls around, and you're tired of the same old routine. 
Bars, parties, billiards, studying — whatever you usually do; you're ready 
for something new. Students in search of entertainment alternatives are 
in luck. Recently, Champaign-Urbana has earned a reputation as a great 
place for music lovers. 

Believe it or not, it's not just the locals and the students who think 
Champaign-Urbana is a great place for music. Several local bands have 
signed contracts with major recording companies. And almost monthly, 
national publicity with such industry big-wigs as MTV, Rolling Stone and 
Spin, makes it feel sometimes as if all eyes are on us. 

"It's been a kind of Renaissance," Michael Newbill, junior in LAS, 
said. "In the past four or five years there's been a surge of new bands 
and new interest." 

The facts say that Champaign-Urbana is one of the music world's 
hottest spots right now. But just what makes it such a great place for a 
local music scene? "A lot of it is because it's a college town," Kristin 
Wolf, senior in LAS, said. "Students are willing to go out and listen." 

On a college campus, publicity and word-of-mouth also play a role. 



"You can put flyers up on the Quad, and advertise in other commo 
areas," Wolf said. "Local record stores and sometimes the radio station 
have been pretty good about promoting the local music, too." 

Another reason for the recent popularity of local music is, well, th 
music. "The Champaign-Urbana sound is pretty minimalist. Ther 
aren't any gimmicks, so it isn't hard to get started," Newbill said. 

More establishments than ever are handing over the stage to loa', 
bands. Some, such as Mabel's and Chin's, have been hosting live musi 
for a while. Others, like the Blind Pig, which opened last year, ar 
making the local music scene stronger and more diverse. You can eve 
find live music in some unexpected places. Zorba's and the One Worl 
Cafe, for instance, host jazz and blues musicians on occasion. 

With all the excitement going on, this is the perfect time to go out an 
sample something new. Hear a few bands. Hey, you might even war 
to start one of your own. 

"Everybody is doing it," Newbill said. "At least 1 5 of my friends ar 
inbandsortryingtostartone." And who knows what could happen. Yo 
might be the next Guns N' Roses or U2. 



story by kate olson • layout by mike krupicka 




inn Pwoulu 



John debusky of jade sky plays a solo at mabel's. mabel's is one of many establish- 
ments where \oca\ \?ande> can get a start in the music scene. 

386 Graduates — CBA 




Scott Markham, Chicago 
Denise E. Marshall, Palatine 
Paula A, Marusarz, Chicago 
Amanda R. Massucci, Barrington 
Joseph P. Masterson, Chicago 
Sharon M. Masterson, Westchester 
Frank R. Mastronuzzi, Melrose Park 
Christopher J. May, Lombard 

Debra A. McCabe, South Holland 
Kelly M. McCann, Dunlap 
Paul C. McCann, Belleville 
Brian D. McClain, Quincy 
Joann E. McDaniel, Champaign 
Toby J. McDonough, Algonquin 
Kristine A. McElligott, Orland Park 
Patrick McGee, Chicago 

Bradley G. McKee, Robinson 
Mary Jo Mehl, Chicago 
David E. McNeely, Hoffman Estates 
Eric J. Menendez, Chicago 
James P. Metropulos, Crystal Lake 
Nathalie Mevs, Oak Park 
Jan Michaelsen, Kiel, Germany 
Amy K. Miller, Danvers 

Beth A. Miller, E. Peoria 
Sara E. Miller, St. Louis, Mo. 
Tiffani W. Miller, Peoria 
Julia Mills, St. Charles 
Marc. S. Milstein, Buffalo Grove 
Julie A. Minor, Oak Forest 
Presy Miranda, Chicago 
Mark W. Mirsky, Chicago Hts 



Angela E. Morgan, Bolingbrook 
Nancy L. Morris, Normal 
Jennifer A. Morrisette, Havana 
Melanie S. Morrison, Benton 
Jill C. Morrow, El Toro, Calif. 
Regina M. Mosley, Chicago 
Frederick J. Moulton.Northbrook 
Therese M. Murphy, Chicago 

Joe J. Muti, Wheeling 
Lawrence O. Myers, Avon 
Molly S. Nagel, Piano 
Sharon Nash, Chicago 
Veneia M. Nelson, Chicago 
Julie M. Nesler, Highland Park 
Garrick Nielsen, Orland Park 
Patricia S. Norris, Pana 

John J. Nosek, Chicago 
Geoffrey E. Noth, Wheaton 
Deborah L. Nuxoll, Effingham 
Joseph G. O'Brien, Westmont 
Heather A O'Connor, Palos Verdes.Calif. 
Mildred E. Ore, Chicago 
Jennifer E. Osman, Downers Grove 
George B. Ostendorf, Arlington Hts 

Edward J. Ott, Peoria 
David V. Ouano, Palos Heights 
Zandra M. Owens, Maywood 
Susan S Pachikara, Murphysboro 
Jillian C. Packer, Chicago 
Jenny M. Padderud, Cary 
Karl A. Palasz, Glen Ellyn 
Robert S. Palkon, South Holland 

Pete Papageorgakis, Lansing 
Lori A. Paradowski, Downers Grove 
Lori A. Parr, Hartsburg 
Kiran Paruchuru, Naperville 
Lorenzo Pate, Maywood 
Curt P. Patton, Crete 
James A. Perona, Spring Valley 
Ruth J. Peters, Lincoln 



Markham — Peters 387 



Jill J. Pew, Champaign 

Karen L. Plautz, Glenview 

Trisha L. Polfliet, Rapids City 

Julie L. Polich, Chicago 

Lynda A, Pontillo, Winthrop Harbor 

David A. Porter, Hoopston 

Jean-Yves Prodel, Montpellier, France 

Michael J. Pruzan, Highland Park 

Clare A. Quayle, Moline 

Erin J. Quinlisk, Northbrook 

Jeffrey L. Raes, Monmouth 

Paul M. Rapps, Springfield 

Tamara M. Rasmussen, Urbana 

Scott M. Rassin, Deerfield 

Joy A. Reagan, Northbrook 

Eric L. Redd, Collinsville 

Maria D. Reed, Champaign 

Mary E. Reyes, Downers Grove 

Kipp J. Reynolds, Rantoul 

Robert A. Riforgiate, Wheaton 

Katharine E. Riley, Edina, Minn. 

Todd A. Roberts, Palos Hills 

Thomas Robinson, Rock Island 

Roberto Robles, Chicago 

Jennell Rodden, Floorissant, Mo. 

Bertoldo Rodriguez, Melrose Park 

Ross Rosenberg, Deerfield 

Karen M. Rossetto, Plainfield 

Adam R. Ruchman, Lynbrook, N.Y. 

Gregory B. Russ, Northport, N.Y. 

Harriet G. Russell, Wheaton 

Debbie R. Sachtleben, Red Bud 

Grace Sajdak, Chicago 

Eileen A. Sampey, Louisville, Ky. 

Elizabeth A Sanders, Crystal Lake 

Darren R. Sardiga, Flossmoor 

Laura R. Sarsha, Waukegan 

Jared J. Sauer, Sterling 

Karen L. Schaal, Burr Ridge 

Julie D. Schemerhorn, Lawrenceville 

James A. Schimenti, Waukegan 

Kevin D. Schmedeke, Harvel 

Andrew J. Schneider, Hoffman Estates 

Michael W. Schober, Hoffman Estates 

Janette Schroeder, Chicago 

Susan E. Schroeder, Chicago 

Catherine L Schumann, South Holland 

Joe M. Sclafani, Norwood Park Township 

Keith A. Scorza, Bensenville 

Lasaundra T. Scott, Waukegan 

Robert J. Scranton, Moline 

Suzanna L. Serfoss, Danville 

Kerith L. Serrano, Glen Ellyn 

Daniel Shallman, Rock Island 

Naser Shams, Lake Forest 

Anthony Shannon, Chicago 

Brad C. Sharratt, Moline 

Dave Sherman, La Grange Park 

Tonya M. Sherron, Chicago 

Denise R. Shrewsbury, Waterloo 

Aimee R. Sibal, Schaumburg 

Betina E. Sievers, Chicago 

Greg J. Silverman, Northbrook 

Brook A. Silvestri, Barrington 



Elvira Simon, Des Plaines 

Timothy J. Simpson, East Peoria 

Vito J. Sisto, Chicago 

Thomas P. Sloan, Riverside 

Karen L. Smilie, Indian Head Park 

Jerry Smith, St. Charles 

Jonathon G. Smith, Oak Park 

Kimbcrly D. Smith, Chicago 




388 Graduates -CBA 



So, Wkat's a nice gin like you doing in a place like mis? 



story by Hilary Fleischaker W layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



He saw her from across the crowded, smoky bar. They were meant to be together. He with his bulging muscles and she with her teased, bleach 

You want to see my trophies, they're in my room? 

blond locks. It was fate. He casually strolled up to her and said, "Hey, baybee. You've got beautiful hair and my strong fingers would look great 

/ just got this great new Lu, want to near? 

running through it. ""Just wait until you see it in the morning," she coyly replied. Sound like a familiar scenario? Everyone can admit to being the 
recipient of a bad pick up line. Or, perhaps even worse, the bearer of these tacky acts of public discourse."! was at the beach this summer and 

What a coincidence, \ l m here by myself tool 

this scary character came up to me and said, 'That bathing suit looks good on you, but it would look better on my bedroom floor', " Cathy Tucci, 

You have the most beautiful eyes. 

senior in LAS, said. An act of desperation or an interesting mode of meeting new friends?" He was desperate. He looked like he hadn't bathed 

/ know this great new restaurant. 

in a few days. I guess it's a good thing that he was at the beach near some water," Tucci added. Other approaches may be a tad bit more subtle. "The 
worst line I've ever heard was 'Let's rearrange the alphabet so U and I can be together,' " Jodi Glenn, senior in LAS, said. But do pick up lines actually 

1/i/p h t t f) q r p H 7\ n 1 1 p to p p t ? 

work? It all depends if there's an incentive such as free food. "When I was a freshman, I met this guy named Dave while out at the bars one night. 

You look like somebody very farmiliar 

We started talking and when the bar closed he asked me to go to La Bamba for food." Betsy Huizenga, senior in Education, said. "That was three 

Hey, you got any Italian in you? 

years ago and we're getting married in May. ""Basically, its a cheesy way to let someone know you're slightly interested," Jen Lukehart, senior in 
Communications, said. "Last weekend this guy asked me 'Is your father a thief?' So I said, 'No.' He replied, 'Then who stole the stars from the sky and put 



y \J \J 



/wu y , 



them in your eyes?' My response: 'Get a life.' " % 

would you hold it against me. ? 




gives an answer to his question while he hopes 

for a desireable response. Campus bars such as provide students 

with the perfect opportunity to use catchey pick-up lines. 



Pew — K. Smith 389 



John H. Sobczak, Addison 

Kaori K. Sonoda, Schaumburg 

Laura A. Soule, Willowbrook 

Michelle Speller, Matteson 

Melissa A. Sporleder, South Holland 

Vasilios K. Spyropoulos, Cicero 

Jim Staruck, Champaign 

R. Brad Stedronsky, Elmhurst 

Jay K. Steinhilber, Ladd 

Leigh A. Stier, Petersburg 

David J. Streit, Aurora 

Jaqueline S. Strong, Lake Forest 

Aparna Sule, Naperville 

David E. Swanson, Oak Park 

Melissa T. Swanson, Princeton 

Bob A. Szkwarek, Park Ridge 

Jennifer A. Taccini, Schaumburg 

Lynn M. Talamonti, Medinah 

Ann E. Tardy, St. Charles 

Sandeep K. Taxali, Addison 

Shelly R. Taylor, Chicago 

Cliff Tegel, Wood Dale 

Jacqueline R. Terrill, Jacksonville 

Margo L. Thomas, Barrington 

Sinda P. Thomas, Chicago 

Brian J. Thompson, Oak Park 

Darryl W. Thompson, Champaign 

Laurie M. Thompson, Tiskilwa 

David R. Timmermann, Breese 

Scott B. Toban, Skokie 

Robert Tong, Chicago 

Kristine A. Torkelson, Morris 

Steven P. Tothero, Decatur 

Thomas T. Tran, Santa Ana, Calif. 

Jennifer Trombatore, DesPlaines 

Al Tryjefaczka, Orland Park 

Grace C. Tsai, Rockford 

Lucy Tsitrin, Palatine 

Daniel N. Tucker, Northbrook 

Jim C. Tunney, Bellwood 

Courtney A. Turner, Chicago 

Andrew T. Twardowski, Riverdale 

John L. Tynan, Shelbyville 

Sherry H. Tzeng, Manlius, N.Y. 

Nicole L. Ulrich, Chesterfield, Mo. 

Wesley A. Urick, Barrington 

Jennifer C. Uson, Matteson 

Kim M Vandermeulan, Champaign 

Carrie A. Vandewalle, Hinsdale 

Clara C. Vargas, Chicago 

Patricia A. Vargas, Skokie 

Gala V. Verdugo, Riverside 

MaryA.Vidal, Percy 

Tina M. Vinson, Skokie 

Gina M. Virruso, Cicero 

Richard E. Vogel, Darien 



Michael R. Voss, Wadsworth 

Jospeh T. Vulnich, Oak Lawn 

Thomas W. Wagner, Naperville 

Matt W. Waibel, Peoria 

Angela J. Walker, Chicago 

Fredericka T. Walker, Washington Park 

Jeffrey A. Wall, Oak Forest 

Karen S. Wally, Franklin Park 

Dennis G. Walter, Itasca 

Karin H. Wang, Wheaton 

Tonya A. Warner, Chicago 

Latonya T. Washington, Chicago 

Toya L Weaver, (xmntry Club Hills 

Jennifer M. Weiner, Morton Grove 

Ira S. Weiss, Skokie 

Meredith L Weiss, Springfield 




390 Graduates -- CBA 



y//////////////////////^^^^^ 

!fl Nafonwyck Williams, lunioi In I \ s and i 
membei ol "Sistahs", performs u> ihe song \ I 
i unk\ Melody" 



^//////////////////////////////////////^^^^ 




otton 






howcase 




by Theresa A. Robbins 



layout by Tracy L Rankin 




Showcasing black student talent and entertainment was the goal that 
Zotton Club 1992 accomplished on Februaury 22 and 23 1992 at 
: oellenger Auditorium. The show derives its origins from the Cotton 
pub of the 1 920's. The original Cotton Club began its existence in the 
jieart of Harlem in 1 9 1 8, and was built to showcase black entertainment 
[or a strictly white audience. Despite these less than auspicious 
beginnings, the Cotton Club later became integrated, and quickly 
became one of the premiere sources for the development of black 
entertainment in the world. Entertainers emerging from the Cotton Club 
ncludethelikesof Lena Home, CabCalloway, and Duke Ellington. The 
Zotton Club 1 992 at the the University of Illinois showcased the black 
tudent entertainers on campus in a similar fashion. 

Entitled "Ebony Rhythms — Rebirth of the Black Renaissance," Cotton 
Club 1 992 was named in honor of the music created during the Black 
Renaissance. Spectators also witnessed a celebration of African-Ameri- 
can music and art forms of today. The night's entertainment covered a 
vide range of performers. The acts included solo singing, ballads, 
Iramatic readings, dances, gospel songs, rap music and piano perfor- 
nances. The diversity in the performances gave the event the air of a 
'ariety show. Many performers created original scores for the event, 
vhile others merely gave personal interpretations of popular works. 

"This was my third year performing, and I have enjoyed doing it. This 
'ear the show was run very smoothly and professionally," Dara Moore, 
enior in LAS said. 

Contestants were chosen to perform by a panel of judges months 
>efore the actual Cotton Club festival. The contest was open campus- 
Ivide and the contestants who were chosen by the judges later performed 
|n the Cotton Club 1 992 event. Weeks of rehearsal, practice,and worry 
ent in to the final night of entertainment, and both of the shows were 
ear capacity, filled with a racially diverse audience. 





— |im Peroulas 



V //////////////////////////// /////////////////////////y 

A C hristin Hill, Freshman in LAS, sings "I'm % 
Changing." Her performance was the first of /£ 
Cotton Club 1992. •% 



lYl embers of the dynamic dance group "Sistahs" 
perform their routine to "A Funky Melody." The 
group consists of six dancers who choreo- 
graphed the act themselves. 



Sobczak — Weiss 391 




IGBRO 



Time and friendship make a difference 



IG 



When the novelty of spending your after- 
noons sprawled out on your couch (T.V. re- 
mote in hand) wears off, you may start looking 
for something new to do. Taking part in a big 
brother or big sister program can be a reward- 
ing and fun way to get involved in the 
Champaign-Urbana community. 

Volunteer illini Projects (VIP) sponsors the 
"Pow Program" in which a social worker 
matches up a child aged 5 to 1 3 with a student 
volunteer. 

"Each volunteer is asked to fill out a personal 
profile on their interests and preferences as far 
as age or race of the child. The social worker 
tries to match them up according to similar 
interests and gender," Shelly Drummond, se- 
nior in LAS and head of the Senior Pow Pro- 
gram, said. 

The Volunteer Services Program of Child 
Home and Aid, located in the YMCA on 
campus, also sponsors two buddy programs 
called "Partners" and "Foster Care." 

Partners matches up children in the commu- 
nity with student volunteers while Foster Care 
matches children from foster homes with buddy 
students. "The programs have been very suc- 
cessful, with up to one hundred volunteers 
between the two programs," Neysa Buckle, 
coordinator of the Foster Care Program, said. 
"In many of these cases these children are 
coming from very chaotic environments and 
the kids get overlooked. They definitely enjoy 
and need role models who are kind, caring 





and can teach them coping skills," Buckle 
said. 

Students do this simply by spending some 
quality time with their little brothers and sis- 
ters. 

"We spend a minimum of three hours a 
week with them. My little brother, Tommy, 
and I like to play basketball. We go bowling 
and then for pizza. Sometimes we just work 
on homework together. I don't pressure him, 
but I'm there to listen and offer whatevei 
advice or help I can," Damon Smith, junior ir 
LAS and a volunteer for Partners, said. 

"The attention really makes these childrer 
feel special," Drummond said. "They arc 
exposed to a totally different lifestyle." 

Since taking part in the program, Tomm\ 
has "put more of an emphasis on school,' 
Smith said. Through their friendship, Smith 
has had a chance to "see the benefits of highe 
education." 

Although the goal of these programs is tc 
support the children involved, Drummond feel: 
that there are rewards for the volunteers, too. 
"College students are surrounded by othe 
college students. [Volunteering in the com 
munity] shows them more of the world seem 
beyond the university. You see a lot of grati 
tude from the kids," Drummond said. "Th< 
whole experience is rewarding for everyone. 

story by Aimee Wale 
layout by Amy Doolc 



V)2 Graduates --CBA 



A 



iicr begging his Big Brother, Brad Leman, freshman in 
Agrii ulture, foi the ball, l We Brothe Rk hie Smith makes 
i valiant attempt at getting il"' ball down the lane. 




Dana R. Wertheim, Chicago Ridge 
Michelle M. Wesselmann, Hoyleton 
James R. Whetstone, Monticello 
Jewell White II, Springfield 
Amy A. White, Lake Forest 
Dana M. White, Chicago 
Jennifer Wiedman, Centralia 
Kelly S. Willard, Metamora 

Shawn D. Williamson, Flora 
Barbara J. Winsett, Boonville, Ind. 
Tracy J. Wischstadt, Streamwood 
Lauren J. Wise, Northbrook 
Richard J. Wise, Deerfield 
Daniel C. Witte, Mt. Prospect 
Janet S. Witte, Naperville 
Linda P. Wong, Highland Park 

Todd A. Woods, St. Joseph 
Kimberly D. Wooley, Chicago 
Dedra L. Wright, Chicago 
Liann Wu, Wheaton 
Connie F. Wyatt, Bellwood 
Carrie M. Yackee, Chicago 
Stella S. Yeh, Naperville 
Andrew W. Yergler, Watseka 

Amy Yochum, Darien 
Melissa You, Lake Forest 
Veronica L. Young, Chicago 
Jeanine Zachary, Burr Ridge 
Andrea L. Zanzola, Joliet 
Audrey F. Zarmin, Northbrook 
Douglas Zavodny, Champaign 
Oglesby 



i Douglas Zavodny 
v r.v*V Michelle M. Zens, 



Jennifer L. Zils, Elgin 

Scott Zuckerman, Mount Prospect 




J 



oseph McFall and his big brother look on as their opponents 
take their turn during a bowling game. The two were spending 
some quality time together. 



-Dale Hensel 



Wertheim — Zucherman 393 



COMMUNICATIONS 




— Sean M Reed 



Journalism instruction began atthe University in 1 902 as a part of the rhetoric curriculum. Not until 
1 927 was it established as a separate school. In the 1 950s, the advertising and radio divisions were 
added, and the school became a college. The College offers degrees in advertising, journalism and 
media studies. These programs give students professional capabilities in these fields. The College 
also helps them acquire a background in the social sciences and humanities in order for the students 
to understand their world if they are to effectively communicate through print and broadcast media. 
story by Aimee Wales layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



VH Graduates — Communications 




Kim Allen, Chicago 
Jeffrey S. Anderson, Poplar Grove 
Deborah Andreasen, Bensenville 
Cory P. Barnes, Chicago 
Tiffany D. Barnett, Chicago 
Ivan E. Barriga, Streamwood 
James Beckwith, Rockford 
Celeste R. Belczak, Palos Heights 

James M. Belletire, Springfield 
Tracey Blaha, Naperville 
Lisa S. Block, Northbrook 
Marc A. Blumer, Park Forest 
Brian H. Booton, Marion 
Bryan N. Bossart, O'Fallon 
Dena L. Broughton, Rosemont 
Allen J. Bryson, Chicago 

Amy D. Burke, Wilmette 
Amy Ceisel, Vernon Hills 
Linda J. Chalupnik, Downers Grove 
Kelly Christian, Chicago 
Kristi Christinasen, Dwight 
Brett Clark, Urbana 
Brian S. Clark, Elburn 
Metra Cohanim, Lake Forest 

R.D. Collins-Jones, Chicago 
Robin S. Cooke, Deerfield 
Matthew Curry, Springfield 
Karen Damascus, Des Plaines 
F. David Diaz, Chicago 
Desiree D. Dixon, Chicago 
Melanie A Edmonds, Downers Grove 
Dawn R. Egelston, Belleville 

David K. Eggers, Lake Forest 
Laurie T. Fessett, Oak Lawn 
Hilary A. Fleischaker, Chicago 
Dan G. Flynn, Chicago 
Melissa L. Forman, Northbrook 
Michelle L. Forrest, Creston 
Lisa J. Franklin, Glenview 
Julie B. Garland, Deerfield 

Rebecca E. Gitles, Northbrook 
Julie A. Gosnell, Quincy 
Brian W. Greene, Mt. Carroll 
Christa L. Groos, Crystal Lake 
Tricia M. Gunji, Monticello 
Jennifer A. Hall, Villa Park 
Bradley HammilL Basking Ridge, N.J. 
Andrew Haring, Evanston 

Jill D. Hawes, New Holland 
Kristina M. Herron, Chillicothe 
Claire Hight, Chicago 
Grace B. Hou, Willow Springs 
Kristin M. Jack, Oakbrcok Terrace 
Tracy N. Jackson, Champaign 
Yulonda A. Jackson, Chicago 
Linda Jena, Lisle 

Kelly S. Jocius, Elgin 
Jill A. Johnson, Moline 
Kimberly S. Johnson, Honolulu, Hawaii 
Angel iu ue N. Jordan, Maywood 
Tara M. Kachgal, Springfield 
Tracy L. Kammeyer, Hampshire 
Kate Kelly, Algonquin 
Laura A. Kennedy, Glen Ellyn 

Tekla L. Keogh, Bloomington 
Leah R. Kiley, Flossmoor 
Maureen R. Kocot, Maryville 
Jacquelyn Konnerth, Mundelein 
Julie Kotthaus, Altamonte Springs, Fla. 
Janet L. Kuypers, Palos Park 
Barbara M. LaMonica, Franklin Park 
Jennifer A Lambert, Hoffinan Estates 



Allen — Lambert 395 



Lisa A. Laskey, Rockford 

Suzanne Lee, Monmouth 

Kimberly D. Lewis, Chicago 

John P. Liaros, Oak Lawn 

Michelle L. Londo, Rockford 

Lona B.Louis, Northbrook 

Steven J. Lovisa, Hoffman Estates 

Noelle M. Lukasik, Chicago 

Laurel R. Matis, Orland Park 

Mark E. Mauer, Hillsboro 

Kristian L. May, Chicago 

Joe T. McCarthy, Wheaton 

Catherine N. McDonald, Centralia 

Theresa A. McGovern, Wheaton 

JohnMcGrath, Chicago 

Portia N. McKissic, Skokie 

Scott M. Meert, South Bend, Ind. 

Debbie Meyer, West Chicago 

Julie L. Michaelson, Springfield 

Claire N. Monical, Pontiac 

Ann M. Newberry, Milan 

Monica L. Newport, Belvedere 

Jennifer A Peabody, Decatur 

Kristan M. Phariss, Libertyville 

Christine L. Phelan, Joliet 

Christine A Pocztar, Cherry Valley 

Veronica A Pontarelli, Park Ridge 

Ericha Presberry, Park Forest 

William E. Ptacek, Darien 

Jane A. Randall, Chrisman 

Tracy Rankin, West Point 

Steve A Raquel, Champaign 

Louise H. Rasho, Chicago 

Steve E. Reaven, Wheaton 

Rodney S. Reyes, Woodstock 

Anthony S. Rimovsky, Urbana 

Kevin S. Robbins, Urbana 

Gabrielle G. Rosi, Chicago 

Kara J. Ruffatto, Morton 

Robin L. Sager, Buffalo Grove 

Azeen Salimi, Glenview 

Tina M. Santoro, Bloomingdale 

Kim A. Satterfield, Rockford 

Beth L. Schwarz, Addison 

James R. Selle, Peotone 

Deborah L. Sherr, Wheeling 

Angela L. Small, Chicago 

Lane C. Soelberg, Schaumburg 

Jane M. Soltys, Elmhurst 

Kim Sorey, Elk Grove Village 

Colleen A. Swihart, Tuscola 

Georgian M Theodoris, Glenview 

Cynthia E. Thomas, Champaign 

Mila M. Thomas, Chicago 

Lara L. Topping, Park Forest 

Colleen M. Umbdenstock, Hanover Park 

Sara S. Venkus, Oak Lawn 

Nancy A. Vespa, Springfield 

Kristen M. Vigneau, Aurora 

Samantha K. West, Washington 

Leann M. Whalen, Colfax 

Elizabeth Wilson, South Holland 

Debbie Zenner, Roselle 




... you remember it so much easier than 
if you just read about it in a book." 



— Katie Cook, studenl in Foods - 



396 Graduates- Communications 



FOOTS 240: 



a class with sustenance 



story by Kate Olson 
layout by Amy Dooley 



'■ It's dinner time at the residence hall cafeterias, and you're standing in 
\ne waiting for your hamburger. Suddenly the thought strikes you that 

te cafeteria would run much more smoothly if you were in charge. You 
ould plan great menus with lots of dessert and not too many vegetables. 
If you've ever felt the urge to take over cafeteria operations, then you 
ight like Foods and Nutrition 240. The class is designed to give 
udents the opportunity to get hands-on experience in managing large 
Icale food operations. But be prepared: running a good cafeteria takes 

[lore than just a lot of ice cream and smiles. 
"Our main responsibility is to manage our section," Jennifer Housinger, 
inior in Agriculture said. "We make sure there's enough on the food 
ne and that we don't run out of anything. Sometimes we help out the 
ooks in pre-preparation." 

Housinger and the other students in the class, all primarily hospitality 
nanagement and dietetics majors, takes charge of managing lunches at 
ievier Cafeteria, located in Bevier Hall. And as the students discover, 
unning the cafeteria is a great way to find out how a restaurant or 
afeteria really works. "They literally threw us in here," Katie Cook, 
enior in Agriculture said. "But you remember it so much easier than if 
ou just read about it in a book. It's our job to make sure everything gets 
one, not the cook's." 

Each student in the class works in the cafeteria two days a week. They 
lanage the bakery, pantry and hot foods sections. Jobs rotate so every 
tudent gets a chance to experience every section. 

Once during the semester for a three week period, each student in the 
lass acts as "head manager," overseeing the managers of the individual 



sections. "As manager, you're in charge of the back of the house as well 
as the front of the house," Elena Gutierrez, junior in Agriculture, said. 
"You make sure all the little things get down, like making sure there's 
enough silverware and condiments." 

If all of this sounds like fun, there's more. Every working day begins 
before 8:00 a.m., well before the cafeteria opens for lunch at 1 1 :30. "We 
have a meeting, and we start filling out reports," Housinger said. Everything 
has to be planned so that the cooks know what and how much to prepare. 

The head manager is in charge of forecasting how much of each menu 
item should be prepared. If too much is left over, the cafeteria may not 
make a profit. If too little is prepared, the managers need to make sure 
more is made, or a substitute is added to the food line. 

"The hard part is trying to predict how many people will want to eat 
a particular menu item and how many will show up," Gutierrez said. 
"We keep track of how many people visit the cafeteria each day. And 
we always need to know how much it costs to prepare an individual 
serving of an item, so that we know how much to charge." 

While gaining management experience is the main purpose of the 
course, the students also get a chance to produce a test recipe. "My test 
recipe is on the line right now. Its a vegetable pizza," Cook said. "I make 
it and decide how much to charge. We have ten pizzas in the back 
before we get to the one that we're serving." 

So have you decided cafeteria management is the life for you? If not, 
you'll still definitely want to visit the cafeteria for lunch someday. Open 
from 1 1 :30 to 1 :00, the Bevier Cafeteria serves a variety of nutritionally 
balanced foods, and they taste good, too. 



tudents enrolled in Foods 242 rotate 
responsibilities in order to learn all 
aspects of restaurant management. 
Kathleen Mitckell, senior in LAS, 
prepares pasta at the Bevier Cafe as 
one of her many duties. 




Laskey — Zenner 



EDUCATION 




Sean M Rood 



The College of Education offers undergraduate degrees in four departments. An elementary and 
early childhood degree certifies students to teach in grades kindergarten through nine. The 
secondary education department offers programs in specialties such as English, mathematics, 
social studies and sciences. Special education degrees prepare students to teach the moderately 
and severely handicapped. The vocational and technical department offers degrees in industrial 
and business education, story by Aimee Wales layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



398 Graduates — Agriculture 




Stacy Adelman, Deerfield 
Mary E. Alford, Edwardsville 
Roger L. Alvey, Glasford 
Elizabeth A. Anderson, Dixon 
Lesen N. Anderson, Rolling Meadows 
Renee B. Anderson, La Moille 
Connie J. Aschenbrenner, Washington 
Galinda L. Avila, Westchester 

Robyn Banbach, La Grange Park 
Tamara L. Barcalow, Mt. Zion 
Cindy B. Bass, Glendale Heights 
Kathryn T. Bates, Roselle 
Dana D. Benioff, Downers Grove 
Angela M. Blair, Batavia 
Anjeanette Blesy, Brookfield 
Sandra K. Bollacker, Lansing 

Barbara Britton, Champaign 
Denese Brown, Elk Grove 
Lionette Bursey, Chicago 
Lisa Carter, Tinley Park 
Jill Casey, Champaign 
Margaret A. Cassidy, McHenry 
Linda E. Chu, Downers Grove 
Esther E. Clarke, Chillicothe 

Jennifer L. Collins, O'Fallon 
Kristin N. Corriveau, Algonquin 
Kurt C. Coulson, Libertyville 
Meaghan L. Crook, Palatine 
Molly K. Curry, Moline 
Jennifer L. Day, Champaign 
Vivian C. Der, Wilmette 
Lynette M. Dover, Schaumburg 

Jennifer E. Drozd, Park Ridge 
Holly L. Fernalld, Urbana 
Jori E. Fischer, Northbrook 
Rita L. Frerichs, Armstrong 
David M. Futterman, Des Plaines 
Cindy L. Gentile, Orland Park 
Lisa M. Gibson, Orland Park 
Pamela L. Gieseke, Danville 

Thomas L. Gonzales Jr., Litchfield 
Allison M. Goodman, Schaumburg 
Steven P. Gordon, Morris 
Gretta L. Gronniger, Antioch 
Shelli Haberski, Plainfield 
Cara L. Hainline, Catlin 
Leigh Hallenbeck, San Diego, Calif. 
Karen M. Hammond, Urbana 

Melody Hank, Chicago 
Kristen E. Hanson, Downers Grove 
Kristin A. Hawkins, Valmeyer 
Cathryn S. Henrichs, Bloomington 
Tamara M. Hoist, Danville 
Jenny M. Hoobler, Gridley 
Kimberly A. Hubert, Mt. Prospect 
Betsy Huizenga, Oak Brook 

Susan Johnson, Peoria 
KaraJordon, Champaign 
Donna Jovanovich, Chicago 
Karyn Kacick, Glendale Heights 
Patricia Kakos, Palos Hills 
Shinae H. Kang, Chicago 
Douglas R. Kaufman, Morris 
Kathleen A. King, Chicago 

Nancy L. Kluber, Aurora 
Sharon M. Kokal, Glenwood 
Lisa B. Kosh, Northbrook 
Janette Kovach, Naperville 
Dorie B. Levin, Riverwoods 
Carolyn J. Licata, Duquoin 
Christina J. Linden, Western Springs 
Rosanne S. Lucas, Highland Park 



Adelman — Lucas 399 





<L£s}fc<L^ /<<%&'« I 



e Beach Be 



9 be Calif 
hadn't l 



'I wish 
■y ob 



ey system is like and whi 



3Ct, 



saic 




100 Graduates - Education 



?7rnia girls, tr 
FJeen to the U of 
Hbple do not automatic 
hampaign-Urbana with gl 
r, our campus has its own prize 
offer. Who are they and where can 
you find them? These beauty queens are stu- 
dents and chances are you have seen them 
walking around the quad. 

The beauty queens we refer to are pageant 
winners, ladies who have beat the competition 
and won the crown. But don't think they're 
ditzy. These winners are smart, poised and 
confident. 

"I gained a lot of self confidence, learned 
how to deal with other people and think on the 
spot. I also learned about that ideals I want to 
stand for," Tracey Cassens, senior in LAS, said. 
Cassens, Miss Illinois National Teen 1 988, is 
a seasoned veteran. Having been in 20 pag- 
eants throughout her life, she understands the 
need to be polished and professional. "You 
need to serve your time, learn what the pageant 



Tracey Cassens, 
former Miss Illi- 
nois National 
Teen, stays in 
shape as one part 
of maintaining 
her overall 
beauty. Cassens 
uses a stool to do 
step exercises in 
her apartment. 

Showing her 
winning smileas 
Miss Illinois 
Teen-USA, Teri 
Bollinger, 
sophomore in 
LAS, poses with 
her crown and 
sash. Bollinger 
won the contest 
in 1990. 

A portrait of 
Tracey Cassens, 
senior in LAS, is 
used for public- 
ity when she en- 
ters a beauty 
contest. Cassens 
has entered over 
20 c on tests. 



Cassens. "It is di 



Although 



true that practice 



inn 



Tso be said that for some contes- 
er'sluckispossible. Teri Bollinger! 



* t 



sophomore in LAS, was crowned Miss Illinois 
Teen-USA and went on to compete in the Mis< 
Teen USA pageant on national television. This 
was her first pageant ever. 

"I was in absolute shock. It was the first tim<l 
you would ever want to hear your name last. 1 1 
was the glamorous dream of a lifetime/I 
Bollinger remarked. 

True, it can be glamorous, but don't be del 
ceived. Being a beauty queen takes a great deal 
of determination and work. "It pays off fol 
those who work hard and who have a positivtl 
attitude," Bollinger said. 

Should you come across one of U of I'sfinestl 
remember this. There's more to that beaufl 
than meets the eye. Inside there is an intelli 
gent, professional and well-spoken person...; 
winner in every aspect. 

Story by Heidi Wambacl 
Layout by Mark Schmit 





Christine M. Lujan, Winnetka 
Priscilla M. Luming, Westmont 
Kathleen A. Mason, Elmhurst 
MeUssa Mattlingly, Paris 
Darwin Mauch, Mendota 
Lois A. Meisenheimer, Walnut 
Juliette M. Mika, Chicago 
Martha A. Miles, Potomac 

Heather D. Mohler, Mundelein 
Bridget L. Molson, St. Charles 
Erin Moran, Orland Park 
Melinda S. Morrill, Champaign 
Donna M. Morris, Dahinda 
Amy L. Morrison, Libertyville 
Nicole L. Naumann, Elmwood 
Deanna K. Nelson, Cordova 

Julie M. Nelson, Cresthill 
Kristin E. Nelson, Naperville 
Tracy L. Nemecek, Addison 
Karen A. Olson, Western Springs 
Julie A. Ondrus, Wheaton 
Elsa Ortiz, Chicago 
Jennifer M. Payne, Naperville 
Jodi L. Pelzer, Addison 

Carrie L. Perkovich, Chicago 
Christy M. Polaski, Burr Ridge 
MeUssa Rabin, Highland Park 
Dawn M. Randall, Glencoe 
Christina D. Rawlish, Elmhurst 
Judith A. Regan, Lombard 
Nancy L. Reid, Naperville 
Kelly J. Rigotti, Champaign 

Tracy J. Risser, Itasca 
Lisa A. Robb, Wheaton 
Brennen K. Roberts, Freeport 
Karen J. Rohrer, Sibley 
Mary L. Ruch, Champaign 
Maggie Sanchez, Chicago 
Holly J. Schmidt, Litchfield 
Vickie L. Schmidt, Mahomet 

Jean M. Schmitz, Chicago 
Candy J. Schrumpf, Highland 
Anne M. Sereika, Peoria 
Jennette S. Shedroff, Skokie 
Laura A. Simmering Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Peter Smith, San Diego, Calif. 
Emily M. Southard, Rockford 
Alicia A. Steele, Kincaid 

Beth A. Storey, Carmi 
Rebecca J. Strawbridge, Washington 
John P. Stromberger, Wasliington 
Suzanne C. Stuenkel, Addison 
Karleen H. Tanimura, Mundelein 
Jason R. Thrun, Belvidere 
Elizabeth K. Trahan, Mundelein 
Ellen C. Vydra, Chicago 

Debra G. Wagers, Chicago 
Kristine Walker, Litchfield Park, Ariz. 
Cullen J. Welter, Mahomet 
Jeanne M. White, Harvey 
Dorothy Williams, Urbana 
Joseph R. Williams, Mahomet 
Lisa R. Willoughby, Paris 
Michele C. Zeeb, Elmhurst 



Lujan — Zeeb 401 



ENGINEERING 




Sear M Reed 



The College of Engineering designs its programs to prepare students for professional 
careers in technical and semi-technical positions in industry, commerce, education 
and government. Curricula focus on mathematics and physical sciences and their 
applications to a wide variety of technological and social requirements of society. The 
students learn by solving practical problems. They use similar methods to practicing 
engineers which are supplemented by work in the classroom <\m\ laboratory work. 
Although the programs are progressively specialized, students are required to take 
some courses outside their chosen field in order to maintain their awareness of 
problems throughout society, story by Aimee Wales layout by Laura Lichtenstein 



402 



Graduates — Engineering 




John L. Acree, Mt. Carmel 
Sanjay K. Agrawal, Munster, Ind. 
Paula H. Alban, Downers Grove 
Cynthia A. Albers, Millstadt 
David T. Allen, Chesterfield, Mo. 
Steven M. Audrey, Skokie 
Raymund E. Angara, Chicago 
Atip Anontyechrucks, Chicago 

Mathew Aquino, Palatine 
Gene Arguelles, Chicago 
Eric R. Bachman, Metamora 
Gregory A. Ballicki, Schaumburg 
Mathew S. Ballance, Boulder 
John A. Balling, Columbia, Mo. 
Gregory T. Balls, Normal 
Denise M. Bannon, Chicago 

Robert T. Barisch, Toluca 
Raymond Barnett, Benton 
Nilda L. Barreiro, Wauconda 
Frederick S. Barthel, Ridott 
Andrew Basil, St. Charles 
Scott Baugess, Paradise Valley, Ariz. 
Alan L. Beck, Des Plaines 
Lisa Beckberger, Oak Forest 

Jill D. Benke, Schaumburg 
Brian F. Bella, Calumet City 
Henry M. Bellagamba, Chicago 
Scott M. Bennett, Mascoutah 
William R. Bennett, Libertyville 
Jonathon W. Benson, Matteson 
John J. Berich, Mt. Carmel 
Laura E. Berenson, Palatine 

Jon R. Berry, Belleville 
Susan V. Bicking, Freeport 
David Bien, Bridgewater, N.J. 
John A. Biewer, Winthrop Harbor 
Brian L. Bilionis, Libertyville 
A. Bilstad, Deerfield 
David L. Black, Springfield 
Bryan J. Blickhan, Quincy 

Eric T. Blissmer, North Canton, Ohio 
Scott Boeke, Lena 
Steven J. Botten, Glen Ellyn 
Janet L. Brandhorst, Dwight 
Dave Briglio, Barrington 
Brian S. Broga, Urbana 
Darren F. Bronson, Grayslake 
Kimberly J. Brown, Chicago 

Raymond N. Brown, Sewell, N.J. 
Richard J. Bruce, Pittsfield 
R. Neil Buck, Rantoul 
Due Q. Bui, Des Plaines 
Janet S. Bulakbasi, Chicago 
Juliette C. Bunag, Des Plaines 
Jason D. Bunting, Albion 
Jeffrey D. Bunting, Albion 

Daniel F. Burke, Chicago 
Patrick J. Burnett, Zion 
David M. Burtner, Downers Grove 
David R. Buzzard, Beecher 
Chisu Byeon, Chicago 
Todd A. Camm, Aurora 
Kevin Campbell, Morton Grove 
Armelle C. Capulong, Chicago 

Christian M. Carrico, Springfield 
Victor Carsello, Hanover Park 
Andrew Cary, Centralia 
Christine M. Casaz, Tinley Park 
John C ashman, Nauvoo 
Cynthia Castillo, Chicago 
Alberto R. Cavallaro, Northbrook 
John P. Cavanaugh, Rochester 



Acree 



Cavanaugh 



403 



Yfi&tAf&fXt 






At the University of Illinois, students have many 
choices about how and where to I ive. Only freshmen are 
required to live in certified housing; other students have 
a variety of living arrangements including University 
Residence Halls, Privately Certified Housing, fraternities 
and sororities and apartments. 

Many times students will have roommates, and they 
eat, study and amuse themselves with other students at 
their place of living. However, quite a number of 
students live alone in apartments and residence halls. 
These students live alone for a variety of reasons ranging 
from the need for peace and quiet to deciding at the last 
moment not to live with the 
people they were had planned 
on to not receiving an intern- 
ship they thought they had se- 
cured. 

For Marcel la Trambaloli, a 
graduate student from Italy, it 
was a conscious choice: "Its a 
matter of character whether 
someone prefers living alone or 
with others." 

Contrary to popular belief, 
many people who live alone 
are actually some of the busiest 
students on campus. "My 
apartment is just someplace I go 
to change clothes or grab a bite 
to eat and sleep," Aparna Bapu, 
junior in FAA said. 
Bapu, like other people who 

I ive by themselves, uses the time 

at her apartment for peace and 

quiet. "I love going out and 

being with my friends, but 1 just 

prefer to go back to my quiet 

apartment after a night out," 

Bapu said. 
With all the benefits of the solitude life, there are also 

some drawbacks. One of these is preparing all of your 

own food everyday. 
"Sometimes I get so frustrated with cooking for one that 

I just give up and go to McDonalds," Clovis Nguefang 

Sukam, a graduate student from Cameroon, said. Sukam 

also said that he found it difficult to meet people so he 

often felt lonely. 
Another problem is security. It is a fact that Champaign- 

Urbana is not immune from crime and those who live 

alone seem more prone to violence. 
"I live on the third floor this year in a more secure 

building than last year, so I feel a little safer when I leave 

my windows open," Bapu said. 
Living alone or with other people is a question that 

manystudentsfacefromyeartoyear. If you can deal with 

all of the different factors including loneliness, privacy, 

security, high c osts and cooking for one then living alone 

could be an option for you, 

story by Monica Soltesz 
layout by Jenna O'Brochta 



LIVING 






404 Graduates — Engineering 




Andrew J. Chamberlain, Roscoe 
Dawn M. Chambers, Urbana 
■ Robert K. Chan, Schaumburg 
Lisa Chandler, Lansing 
Donna P. Chang, Schaumburg 
Wen-Chung W. Chen, Northbrook 
Hyung-Taek Cheong, Fairfax Station, Va. 
EricH. Chern, Buffalo Grove 

Newell E. Chiesl, Terre Haute, Ind. 
Nicole Chlebos, Wheaton 
David Y. S. Cho, Chicago 
Andrew E. Chow, Urbana 
Paul S. Christensen, Champaign 
Eric Christensen, Palatine 
Ermina T. Chua, South Holland 
Oliver S. Chua, Naperville 

Michael D. Claps, Itasca 
Derek W. Cliff, Decatur 
John Clohessy, Lombard 
Scott A. Coker, Macomb 
Maria L. Coleno, Canton 
John D. Colwell, Berkley 
Marion Combs, Rochester 
R. Compton, Springfield 

Clint Conrady, Lake St. Louis, Mo. 
Derek R. Converse, Carmel, Ind. 
Thomas Coon, Pekin 
Scott Corley, Glenview 
Kenneth Coulter, Batavia 
Jon C. Creyts, Shillington, Pa. 
David S. Crowcroft, Macomb 
Jay Curtis, Darien 

Paul S. D'Amato, Chicago 
Michael A. Daley, Taylorville 
Minh C. Dang, Peoria 
Bradley M. Davis, Shelbyville 
Daniel W. Davis, Flossmoor 
Laura R. Davis, Mahomet 
Mathew W. Davis, Washington 
Jim Debeers, Batavia 



James DeLara, Plainfield 
Vasilios Deligiannis, Aurora 
Craig T. Dempsey, White Heath 
Michael J. DiMaggio, Arlington Heights 
Maria B. Diaz, Melrose Park 
Jeffrey D. Dickinson, Belleville 
Ralph A. Dimenna, Evans, Ga. 
Jason C. Doelling, Addieville 

GregDohrman, Champaign 
Patrick T. Donlan, Dixon 
Patrick M. Donohue, Palos Park 
Richard J. Dotson, Metamora 
Mathew F. Dowd, Urbana 
Karen Doyle, Collinsville 
Laura C. Drumm, Palatine 
Manish G. Dubai, Schaumburg 

David Dubovik, Hickory Hills 
Ellen Dumas, Malone, NY. 
Aaron J. Duncan, Millstadt 
Diane S. Eaves, Palatine 
Keith Egley, Joliet 
Greg A. Eichorn, Peoria 
Randall J. Eike, Creve Coeur, Mo. 
Bradley J. Elias, East Brunswick, N.J. 



Newton Ellens, Chicago 
Todd M. Embrey, Troy 
Mathew Ericson, Bartlett 
Douglas R. Esker, Cerro Gordo 
Brandy Ewing, Fairfield 
Andrew E. Faibishenko, Buffalo Grove 
Erie J. Fajardo, Elk Grove Villiage 
Brian T. Fay, Elgin 



Chamberlain — Fay 405 



Gergely L. Fejer, Schaumburg 

Arturo Fernandez, Chicago 

Richard V. Field, Algonquin 

Elizabeth M. Fikes, Springfield 

Christine E. Fiore, Orland Park 

Douglas C. Fischer, Oak Park 

Christopher Fisichella, Windham, N.H. 

Debra J. Fligor, Champaign 

Jeff N.Ford, Greenfield 

Daniel P. Foster, Fulton 

John E. Franke, Burbank 

Edward A. Freeman, Arlington Heights 

Michael Fresina, Rolling Meadows 

Matthew H. Frey, Taylorville 

Dagny Fritsche, Evanston 

Mark Galloway, Newton 

Arno M. Gartzke, Libertyville 

Cherie Gianino, Morris 

Sarah L. Gibson, Princeton 

James P. Gilmore, Frankfort 

Charles J. Ginocchio, Niles 

John A. Gish, Houston, Texas 

Richard K. Glaeser, Plymouth, Minn. 

Michelle K. Goecke, Dayton, Ohio 

Michael R. Gogola, Oak Forest 

Bradley J. Gould, Mount Carmel 

Christopher T. Gould, Maple Park 

John A. Guzar, Morton Grove 

Logan E. Greening, Chicago 

Kurt N. Gruben, Rochelle 

Joseph Gruber, Mount Carmel 

Matthew J. Gryzlo, Palatine 

Brian Grzelewski, Prairie Grove 

James J. Guglielmo, Des Plaines 

Dave Gupta, Mount Prospect 

Philip R. Guziec, Riverwoods 

NelsHackl, Skokie 

Michael R. Hagen, Downers Grove 

Virginia K. Hall, Urbana 

Jon E. Hamberg, Libertyville 

Brad Hamlin, Antioch 

Christopher Hansen, Alton 

Christopher L. Hansen, Danville 

Kevin Harms, Virginia Beach, Va. 

Joseph C. Hartman, Glen Ellyn 

Craig A. Hartmann, Belleville 

Quesnell J. Hartmann, Boulder, Colo. 

Rizwanul Hasan, Saint Jose, Calif. 

Jason E. Hedien, Northbrook 

Jeffrey S. Heidler, Downers Grove 

Douglas Heinrich, Centralia 

Steven A. Held, Aurora 

Julie L. Helmer, Cave Creek, Ariz. 

Mark W. Henning, Barrington 

Karin B. Hillard, Robinson 

David Hintz, Oak Lawn 



Kimberly A Hodnik, Crystal Lake 

Abigail Hoit, Winnetka 

Jason R. Holdman, Anna 

Dana C. Holmes, Belleville 

David J. Holmes, O'Fallon 

Andrew G. Homoly, Orland Park 

Frank F. Hsu, Hayward, Calif. 

Wei Huang, San Jose, Calif 

John D. Hubele, Carmi 

Marcia L. Huebner, Springfield 

Michael D. Hugson, DeKalb 

John L Humphrey, Elgin 

Calvin C. Hung, Bloomington 

Brian S. Hunter, Decatui 

David Hutchinson, Chicago 

Joo H. Hwang, Aurora 




]()(> Seniors - Engineering 





magine being able to pick up the phone and listen to your favorite 
holiday music right here in Champaign-Urbana. Well, you can do this 
by dialing 332-1 881 , which is the number for Dial-a-Carol in Snyder 
Residence Hall. The event rang in its 31styearduring1991 with the help 
of the second floor residents and advisors who were in charge of the 
program. Anyone who owns a phone can call in and request their 
favorite tune. 

"During the holiday season people call in and ask for Christmas songs 
and every 100th call we have to sing it to them ourselves," Angela 
Higgins, junior in LAS, said. 

Most of the songs, however, are played on a record player in the office 
to save the callers from hearing a not- so- perfect version of their song. 

Each of the committee members was new to the program and brought 
in a lot of enthusiasm to their new venture. "I was very excited about the 
program because none of us knew what to expect, and we had heard that 
it was a lot of fun," Higgins said. 

The operation uses three phones to receive all of the incoming calls. 
The phones are manned by the second floor residents who volunteer to 
help with the event. Usually, the week long event runs 24 hours a day 
and receives between 4000-5000 calls over that time. 

The volunteers are responsible for coordinating the daily work sched- 
ules as well as deciding what music will be played when a caller makes 
a request. 

The week long event enables students to enjoy the spirit of the holiday 
season by listening to their favorite seasonal tune. 

S^ory by cSK^is+opKer ,Ma^x 
Layout by j/im Szczupaj 



yinswering another request, Angela 
Higgins, junior in LAS, fulfills her duties 
for Dial-a-Carol. Higgins coordinated 
the event. 



Greg Houston 



Fejer 



Hwang 407 



Kirk A. Ingemunson, Youkville 

Brian Isenhart, Wheaton 

Lynne E. Jackson, C. C. Hills 

Deanna L. Jacobs, Palatine 

Eric S. Jacobsen, Carpentersville 

RanjanaJain, Schaumburg 

Rahim Jamil, Champaign 

Aaron Janice, Carpentersville 

James Janninck, Elmhurst 

Christopher A. Jasek, Hinsdale 

Tom D. Jennings, Chicago 

Jon D. Jensen, Rochelle 

Erwin R. Jimenez, Chicago 

Gary P. Johnson, Peoria 

Keith D. Johnson, Belleville 

Dennis T. Joray, Oswego 

Peter J. Joyce, Queenstown, Md. 

Reece S. Joyner, Mascoutah 

Gary Juergens, Troy 

Daniel R. Juliano, Roselle 

Kevin M. Jungels, Montgomery 

Richard L. Kapusta, Chicago 

Derek W. Kasprzak, Palos Hills 

Sharon B. Kee, McHenry 

Thomas M. Kelley, Merna 

Charles Kemper, Tolono 

Kevin M. Michael, Sugar Grove 

Steven S. Kish, Northbrook 

Lee N. Knackstedt, Greensburg, Pa. 

Gregory J. Knapowski, Park City 

Jennifer L. Koca, Bartlett 

Kenneth E. Koca, Kingston 

Greg A Koester, Effingham 

Daniel M. Kolath, St Louis, Mo. 

Mary Beth Kovochich, Hoflrnan Estates 

Michael L. Kramer, Mt Prospect 

James A. Kraus, Villa Grove 

David J. Krause, Buffalo Grove 

Albert D. Kunickis Jr., Berwyn 

Mark E. LaCroix, Hoffman Estates 

Hoa Lam, Lombard 

Douglas D. Lamb, Farmer City 

Bradley H. Lamont, Lisle 

Michael J. Larson, Urbana 

David D. Lau, Marengo 

Mark J. Laufenberg, Freeport 

Terrill R. Laughton, Glenwood 

Kristine A Lauher, Winter Park, Fla. 

Michelle R. Lawrence, Elwood 

Jeffrey C. Lee, Urbana 

Sang Lee, Germantown, Tenn. 

Jerry R. Leibfritz, Norridge 

Pamela Leland, Barrington 

John M. Lieberman, Berkeley, Calif. 

Larry H. Lien, Hoffman Estates 

Jeff T. Linderoth, Westlake, Ohio 

Craig A Link, Morton 

Brian D. Lisek, Lansing 

Fu-San Liu, Glenview 

Tara L. Lloyd, Mount Prospect 

Chuck Loebach, Spring Valley 

Steve P. Loftus, Decatur 

Mei-Yun Loh, Singapore 

Chung K. Loo, Batavia 





faiLf ;1~ T t 

EtlfP 





Tim J. Lubbe, Quincy 

Brian D. Lubinsky, Orland Park 

Kenneth A Ludwa, Centralia 

Kurt F. Lueders, LaGrange 

Loren M. Lundtveit, Libertyville 

Christopher D. Lux, Waukegan 

Michael J. Lynch, Chicago 

Tim MacDonald, Antioch 




£ELJZ! 



408 Graduates Engineering 



Create a job 



Some students come to the U of I for more than an education. Some 
ome to start their own business. These student entrepreneurs do 
everything from sell baseball cards to performing as disc jockeys. 

Paul Sorkin, junior in LAS, is in charge of his own baseball card 
dealership, S & S Cards. He started the business two years ago and 
Currently either orders the cards from distributors for specific customers 
)r increases his collection which he shows at trade shows. Sorkin at- 
ributes some of his success to the fact that "when everyone enters 
ollege, they are looking for some sort of investment, and baseball cards 
ire a good investment." 

Sorkin also runs his own moving business, We Move You, that transports 
tudents' belongings from their homes to campus and back. After the 
>riginal owner graduated, Sorkin took over. "Ever since I was very young, 




I always wanted to start my own business," Sorkin said. 

The owner of Party Madness is also a student entrepreneur, Scott 
Silver, senior in LAS. Party Madness is a party favor distributor that he 
combined with his brother Mitch's Music Madness, a disc jockey 
service. Silver's business has expanded substantially since it started two 
and a half years ago; he now markets his products in five states and has 
25 sales representatives. 

"Party Madness was just an idea that started small and grew because 
of the fun of the creativity and experience of meeting new people," Silver 
said. 

Silver credits his success to the fact that he is more in touch with student 
trends then other marketers. He also takes a great deal of pride in customer 
service since most of his customers are student organizations. 

Being combined with Music 
Madness has many benefits, Sil- 
ver said. "We offer customers a 
one-stop shop. Instead of looking 
for a party favors business and a 
disc jockey, we provide both with 
just one phone call." 

Both Sorkin and Silver have 
remained active in other student 
organizations, but both agree that 
having busy schedules helps keep 
them organized. 

"The busy schedule helps us 
structure our day and go from one 
activity to another," Silver said. 

"At college there is time for 
everything: school, work, a girl- 
friend and sports because you are 
only in class for about three hours 
a day," Sorkin agreed. 

Sorkin and Silver are trying 
to make their businesses suc- 
cessful and who knows, maybe 
someday Party Madness or S & S 
Cards will be a corporate giant. 
You never know what could 
happen to a student entrepreneur. 



story by Craig Zajac 

layout by 

Mike Krupicka 



With his promotional van, Scott Silver, senior in LAS, waits for a customer. Silver produced t-shirts for many groups on 
campus including the Illio. — 



Ingemunson — MacDonald 409 



Eric L. Macy, Neoga 

Raymond Makhoul, Urbana 

Daniel E. Maimer, Kankakee 

Michael C. Malsch, Lindenhurst 

Danny B. Manojlovski, Skokie 

Scott A. Markley, Rockford 

Daniel L. Manner, Joliet 

Frank K. Marquart, Northbrook 

Scott G. Martensen, Chicago 

Duane Marzinzik, Springfield 

Kevin J. Mattison, McHenry 

Gregory L. Matus, Chicago 

Richard A Mauritzson, Port Byron 

Thomas J. McAvoy, Arlington Heights 

Daniel P. McCarthy, Niles 

Jonathan McDonald, Omaha, Neb. 

John C. McKinney, Toledo 

Robert K. McQuown, Springfield 

Neeraj Mehrotra, Schaumburg 

Meg C. Mell, Delavan 

David G. Meyer, New Berlin 

Jay R. Michael, Austin, Texas 

Jeremy R. Middleton, Xenia, Ohio 

David B. Milam, Paris 

John G. Milanski, Decatur 

Clifton G. Miller Jr., Chicago 

Michael A. Mishler, Grawn, Mich. 

Scott E. Mitchell, Rochester Hills, Mich. 

Mark D. Mittag, Aurora 

Christine M Mondero, Westchester 

Christine A Mondragon, Frankfort 

Kevin E. Morgan, Schaumburg 

Michelle Morley, Peoria 

John Moroney, Chicago 

Jeffrey J. Morse, Lake Forest 

Paul W. Mueller, East Peoria 

Stephen B. Mueller, Belleville 

Edward J. Mui, Chicago 

Thomas Mui, Naperville 

Kevin P. Murphy, Oak Park 

Haris B. Musa, Pendang 

Melissa L. Mylin, Saint Charles 

Michael J. Nacrelli, Columbia 

Robert L. Newton, Bartlett 

Hoa D. Nguyen, Rock Falls 

Ky P. Nguyen, Urbana 

Scott A Niedzwiedz, Lombard 

Dan Niles, Downers Grove 

Daniel J. Nix, Newton 

David R. Noble, Dixon 

Shahid Noor, Glendale Heights 

Timothy B. Nottoli, Palatine 

David J. O'Barski, South Holland 

John O'Hara, Flossmoor 

Michael P. O'Neil, Champaign 

Tom R. Oakley, Newton 



Minsuk Oh, Champaign 

Kent N. Olson, Decatur 

Andrew Ondracek, Chicago 

Adedayo O. Onibokun, Urbana 

Zulkifli Osman, Malaysia 

Ealeana K. Ostrem, Barrington 

Thomas A Otter, Geneva 

Fredric C. Owens, Addison 



Matthew R. Packheiser, Elk Grove Village 

Jennifer M. Pakenham, Lisle 

Jeffrey W. Palmer, Villa Park 

Dionysios J. Pantazis, Lake Forest 

Joseph E. Parlow, Oswego 

Andrea L. Parmer, Naperville 

Thomas A. Passarelli, Decatur 

Scott ('•. Passmore, Ml IV 




410 Graduates 



Engineering 



Star Course is the well-known, student-run 
jrganization which brings many famous per- 
jrmers and shows to campus. Star Course 
las about 135 student 
jiembers whose responsi- 
ilities range from ushering 
ndprovidingsecurityatthe 
ivents, to cleanup and 
ackstage hospitality orga- 
izers for the stars, to the 
fvo lucky senior managers 

ho actually get to speak to agents of the stars 
nd book the shows. 

This year marks the 1 00th anniversary of the 
reation of Star Course, and the organization 
i planning a host of events for a celebration, 
ianick Polycarpe, the student organizer of the 
elebration, busily spent the spring semester 
working to finalize the plans for the weekend 
elebration of April 3-5. 

Actually, Polycarpe, senior in LAS, spent a 
Dt of time in the fall semester organizing a 
Ian to contact many of the senior managers 
iat Star Course has had in the last 1 00 years. 
As of now, we are basically focusing on the 
snior managers who will be returning for the 
/eekend, and we haven't begun to make 



STARCOURSE'S 



C efrt&n/t vac 



CELEBRATION 



plans for a campus celebration," Polycarpe 
said. "We have a lot of managers coming 
back, from as far as 1927." Some of the 
things that Star Course is 
planningareabanquetfor 
the returning managers 
and a tour of the Univer- 
sity to show them just how 
much this campus has 
changed since they were 
here, Polycarpe said. 
One thing that has not changed is the quality 
of entertainment that Star Course continues to 
bring to the University. The time and experi- 
ence that Star Course members have given 
shows in the quality of performers that enter- 
tain the crowds in Champaign-Urbana. Dur- 
ing 1991-1992, Star Course brought in the 
BoDeans, Robin Hitchcock and Christopher 
Holiday. Another part of their duties include 
helping the Assembly Hall staff with their 
shows, which included the Public Enemy con- 
cert and last year's INXS concert. 

Wiith over 100 years of experience, Star 
Course will continue to bring top notch per- 
formers to campus to entertain everyone, story 
by Theresa A. Robbins, layout by Meg Wyatt 





A obyn Hi 



)byn Hitchcock sings one of his songs 
for a crowd at Foellinger Auditorium on 
Thursday, February 13th. Hitchcock and 
his band the Egyptians were the headlining 
band for the event. 



— Sean M. Reed 

O trumming his guitar, Matthew Sweet 
sings while his bass player looks for the next 
musical cue. Students bought tickets at the 
lllini Union box office for $14.50, and the 
public paid $16.50. 

Macy - Passmore 411 



Have you ever wondered what all of the fuss was about when 
you paged through the Daily Mini and saw numerous ads 
congratulating new sweethearts on their recent elec- 
tion? What did it mean? What do they do and what 
actually is a house sweetheart? To answer these and 
other questions all you have to do is talk to a few 
former sweethearts and listen to them reminisce 
about their experiences. 

Many sweethearts, both male and female, 
viewed their position as enjoyable because 
among other things they were able to form 
friendships with many of the people in the 
house. 

"Being a house sweetheart was not intimi- 
dating because I knew and became friends 
with the guys in the house," Beth Wilson, 
senior in Communications and former Delta 
Tau Delta sweetheart, said. 

Wilson, like others, met the house because 
of an acquaintance of hers and met her boy- 
friend in the house. 

Julie Otsuka, senior in LAS and Sigma Phi 
Epsilon's Spring 1990 sweetheart, also dates a 
member of the house which made her term a 
memorable one. "I felt like a part of a fraternity in 
addition to a sorority," she said. 

The names of the sweethearts come from various sources 
and the recipients carry these titles throughout their term. Sigma Nu's 




sweetheart is the "White Rose Queen" because one of their 
symbols is a white rose. While on the other hand the name 
might come from the house itself. Chi Omega's sweet- 
heart is the "Omegaman" and Delta Tau Delta's is the 
Delt Queen." 

One of the perks of bearing the title is that the 
individual house makes you feel special. 
For Steve Kuhn, senior in LAS and Kappa Delta 
Daggerman, the title was "more of an honor 
than anything, I had no real duties. ..it was 
mostly just what I could do to represent the 
house and the title." 

Fraternities and sororities serenade their 

sweethearts as well as present them with a 

trophy that is handed down from one person to 

the other at the sweetheart coronation. This is 

usually at a social date function, like a formal 

or a different dance. 

The title is usually held for one semester in 

which the title holder is supposed to project a 

positive and cheerful image about the house and 

its members, according to Ray Rosen, senior in 

Engineering. 

The biggest aspect about the position according to 
Fall 1991 White Rose Queen Cassandra Vaughn, 
junior in LAS, is that she feels really close to the house and 
because of her position, they tend to look out for her. 




Sean M. Reed 



•t a social event, Mike Engelhardt senior in CBA, 
Greg Kennebeck junior in LAS and Kirstin Cibbs 
senior in CBA enjoy each others company. It was an 
Alpha Tau Omega party. 




@ 



xplaininf thn for the evening, Arpie Klujien, fresh- 
man in FAA, talks to Steve Duensing, sophomore 
in FAA 



e Bradley and |on Bradley,seniors in LAS, and 
'Becky Penn, senior in (dilution, celebrate at 
Bub's Pub. I he party was thrown by the Alpha l.m 

Omega house sweetheart, Betsy I lui/enga 



w 



412 Graduates — Engineering 



nr 




Bhavini C. Patel, Palatine 
Nigam M. Patel, Chicago 
Timothy N. Paulson, Davis, Calif. 
Daniel Pawula, Orland Park 
Steven G. Penteris, Champaign 
James Peroulas, Skokie 
Kenneth Perry, Sherman 
Eric C. Peters, Prairie Village 

Craig M. Peterson, Andover 
Charles M. Pfeiler, Louisville, Ky. 
Thinh D. Pham, Altaloma, CA 
Guy E. Pienkos, Champaign 
John Plumpe, Springfield 
John W. Popowitch, LaGrange 
David W. Popp, New Lenox 
Jason Porch, Belvidere 

Cary M. Powell, Chicago 
Gerald Prendergast, Champaign 
Andrew J. Ptak, Chicago 
James L. Purcell, Salem 
Jeffrey B. Quigg, Jacksonville 
Susan M. Quinlan, Carol Stream 
Paul G. Radja, Downers Grove 
Alupam Razdan, Olympia Fields 

Samuel B. Rea, Hardin 
Scot P. Reagen, Aurora 
Thaddeus A. Reavill, Robinson 
Amy M. Reedy, Villa Park 
Kevin D. Reidel, Grayslake 
Thalia Rich, Guilberland, N.Y. 
Pat Ritschel, East Peoria 
Bryan D. Robb, Steeleville 

Jeffery R. Roesler, Riverton 
John P. Romanick, Bloomington 
Brent Rosenblad, Westwood, Mass. 
David N. Rounds, Palos Heights 
John L. Runnion, Bolingbrook 
Tonya A. Rush, Barrington 
Joel C. Rynes, Glenview 



James J. Ryu, Yonkers, N.Y. 
Daniel M. Saban, Brookfield 
John L. Satti, Naperville 
John H. Sbarbaro, Libertyville 
James G. Schafer, Nauvoo 
Lance Schideman, Arlington Heights 
Scott C. Schindlbeck, Pontiac 
Christopher D. Schmitz, Rosamond 

John J. Schmitz, Darien 
Kevin M. Schraith, Urbana 
David J. Schroeder, Lansing 
Matthew Schwartz, Arlington Heights 
Cyril K. Schwarz, Peoria 
James Sebastian, Skokie 
Thomas Seida, Orland Park 
Raymond Seto, Chicago 

Duane Setterdahl, East Moline 
Rick A. Shafer, Catlin 
Ajit H. Shah, Skokie 
PritiD. Shah, Peoria 
A. C. Shepherd Jr., Chicago 
Sandeep R. Sheth, Geneva 
Christine Shields, Joliet 
Charles Shih, Quincy 

Karen E. Shupp, Fairview Heights 
JeffC. Siblik, St. Charles 
Andrew J. Sikich, Batavia 
Lynda M. Simmons, Woodridge 
Thomas L. Simpson, Sherman 
Ronald Sipowich, Elmwood Park 
Rob Slater, Northbrook 
Jeffrey Smith, Mt. Prospect 



Patel — Smith 413 



Mark A. Smith, Long Grove 

Michael J. Smith, Clarendon Hills 

W. Andrew Smith, New Lenox 

Kenneth P. Smorynski, Hanover Park 

Todd A Snedden, Peoria 

John S. Snyder, Champaign 

Sharon B. Snyder, Palatine 

Don I. Song, Northbrook 

Katherine Song, Chicago 

Verayut Songvichitr, Oak Brook 

Mindy B. Souden, Arlington Heights 

Jeffrey A. Southard, Rockford 

John D. Sowers, Hildalgo 

Bart F. Spriester, Deerfield 

Michael R. Springer, Washington 

Gina M. Saint George, Lake Zurich 

Michael T. Stark, Oak Lawn 

Renee K. Stearns, Peoria 

Robert A Steck, Frankfort 

Robert C. Stedman, New Lenox 

Steven E. Steier, Western Spring 

Fedja G. Stepanovic, River Forest 

Elliot M. Stewart, Buffalo Grove 

Cindy D. Stimbert, Memphis, Term. 

Douglas S. Stirrett, Springfield 

Andrew A. Stoltman, Lombard 

David O. Stuenkel, Monee 

David M. Suarez, South Holland 

Sean M. Sullivan, Chicago 

Tayyab L Suratwala, Elk Grove Village 

Christopher B. Svec, Prospect Heights 

Michael R Svehla, LaGrangePark 

James S. Szczupaj, Schaumburg 

Hooman Tajbakhsh, Downers Grove 

Chin H. Tan, Singapore 

Eden Tan, Germantown 

Latonda M. Tates, Chicago 

Marc Taylor, Chicago 

Scott A Taylor, Troy 

Jeffrey J. Techico, Downers Grove 

William J. Terpstra, Lansing 

Tomas Thachet, Villa Park 

Jennifer L. Thole, Highland 

Trisha L. Thompson, Dixon 

Michael H. Thomson, Champaign 

John L. Thykattil, Skokie 

Steven P. Tierney, Bartlett 

Christine A Timko, Joliet 

Dwight T. Todd, Carmel, Ind. 
Saravudth Tonsiengsom, Oak Brook 

Troy S. Torbeck, Assumption 

James W. Townsend, Ziegler 
Ana Trivanovic, Buffalo Grove 

Stacey M. Trammel, Decatur 

Jeffrey L. Trzasus, Hanover Park 

Jerilyn S. Tsai, Skokie 

Gary C. Tsao, Palatine 

Patricia Tseng, Park Ridge 

ScottATwait, Wilmington 

Michael D. Uchic, Gurnee 

Ajit V. Vaidya, Glenview 

William C. Vanderbok, Riverdale 

Joseph Vargo, Joliet 

Gerald E. Vauk Jr., Barrington 

Bradley M. Veath, Belleville 

Robert M. Venvertloh, Quincy 

Dan Van Vo, Modesto, Calif. 

Craig W. Vodnik, Bensenville 

Joseph W. Volpe, Clayton, Md. 

Richard S. Votava, West Chicago 

Troy Waldherr, Bloomingdale 

.Jeffrey R. Wales, Buffalo Grove 




414 Graduates — Engineering 




Are you ready seniors? We're going to travel back through time. Remem- 
ier when we were freshmen? Ah, the good old days when fraternity parties 
^ere open to the campus? They lasted all night and all morning long with 
ilenty of free beer from kegs. Bars could advertise drink specials in the Daily 
Jlini, happy hours were legal and the Halloween celebration was still alive. 
I Those were the days before budget cuts, the Chief controversy, the 
[xplosion of racial tensions, and on a larger scale, the Persian Gulf War, the 
lecession and the Commonwealth of Independent States. 

"It was definitely a lot more laid-back and fun when we were freshmen. It 
eems like a lot of the problems came out into the open, and now there are a 
pt of unnecessary conflicts. People are so uptight now," Diana Lee, senior 
i LAS, said. 

Although it may seem like the world is falling apart, social consciousness is 
-icreasing. College students are becoming more aware of the AIDS crisis, 
late rape, multi-cultural issues and the state of the environment. 

"The generations of the 70s and 80s were self-centered — Me generations. I 
link that we are finally on the verge of breaking out of that mold because 
tudents on this campus are now welcoming change, looking at things from 

ifferent perspectives and realizing the need for mutual respect for each 
ither," Jolie Rickman, senior in LAS, said. 

n the Greek system, the changes can be viewed in both a positive and a 
legative light. 

"As far as parties go, they were better and wilder four years ago. But, 




hazing is fast disappearing from our campus, which is good," Mike Gambia, 
senior in LAS and member of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity, said. Unfortu- 
nately, because of fewer fraternity parties and more restrictions, the lines at 
the bars are getting longer. 

As for classes, it's harder now to get into all the classes students chose 
during advance enrollment: And it also seems like the easy-A classes are 
changing. 

"I took Classical Civilization four years ago and I barely had to go to class. 
Now they have quizzes and discussions. I think that somewhere along the 
line they realized these classes were easy and they changed them," Michele 
Jutting, senior in LAS, said. 

While it may seem that things have taken a turn for the worse, it is all 
based on personal opinion. Gioia Giannotti, senior in LAS, thinks that as a 
freshman and as a senior, you are at two different stages in your life. 

"Freshman year, everything was an adventure, challenging, fun and 
exciting," Gianotti said. "Senior year, people are more serious about the 
future and start playing it safe." 

So does this mean that we are more mature after our four year journey at 
the U of I, and are we now capable of facing the real world? We'll just have 
to wait and see. 

story by Jessica A. Sunquist 
layout by Amy Dooley 




— Daily II lint file photo 



U of I was once a hectic and wild city during the 
Halloween season. The festivities have calmed quite 



a bit in the past four years and no longer requires the 
assistance of university police street patrols. 



M. Smith— Wales 415 



the life of an 



Police questioning. Wake-up calls at 2:00 
a.m. Blaring stereos. Cleaningupvomit. Who 
wouldn't want to answer that call? This is the 
life of a resident advisor, or better known as an 
RA. A dedicated troupe, RAs admit there are 
some definite downfalls to the position, but 
the experience is something they would never 
want to miss out on. 

There may not be a way to explain the life of 
an RA for those who haven't participated in it 
because according to Leslie Graham, senior in 
LASandRAinTrelease, it just would not make 
sense to anyone else. 

"The other staff members' support is the most 
important aspect of the job. We also do things 
together — there are the "goofy" times and the 
activities that really stand out," Graham said. 

Many RAs took the position because they 
wanted to be the RA they loved freshman or 
sophomore year or they want to be the RA they 
never had. Helping to make the transition to 
independent living away from home for 
freshmen is a big part of the job. After all of the 



university red tape and paperwork, an RA takes 
on a variety of roles. They have to learn to be 
flexible, balancing a full schedule of class with a 
24-hour a day job. According to some, their 
biggest impact has been in their counseling and 
one-on-one contact with their residents. 

RAs leave their position having learned to deal with 
a slew of situations and people. They admit that they 
are much more aware of current topics thanks to al I of 
the programs they try to drag their residents to. This 
allows many of the advisors to move into the working 
world better able to communicate and deal with 
various situations. Most important, however, for the 
students is the memories and stories that they take with 
them. 

One RA related a story that she had heard from a 
fellow advisor at the University of Michigan-Ann 
Arbor. There was an incident where a rather large 
snake had escaped from his cage and worked its way 
into the heating system. When the RAs were asked to 
solicit volunteers from their floor to put mice into their 
rooms to lure the snake out they wondered "Was this 
covered in the training manual?" 



story by Rebecca Sushak 
layout by Mark Schmitt 




416 Graduates — Engineering 




Resident Advisoi Molls * lodlroy senioi m I \ s posts 
flyers on hei floor. Posting notk es and othei infoi 
mational news around the dormitory Moors is part oi 
.in KA's duties. 



Performing one of hei main duties as a resident advh I 
Molls Godfrey councils Laura Cillis sophomon 
i \s Godfrey is a second floor RA at Allen Resided 
Hall 





T •, m 



LMHi 






Gordon T. Walker, Champaign 
Dean L. Wampfler, Stockton 
Debbie T. Wang, Northbrook 
Joel W. Warren, Sycamore 
Tony A. Wasilewski, Decatur 
Michael L. Watson, Sleepy Hollow 
Scott K. Wattles, Arlington Heights 
Lisle Wayne III, Evansville, Ind. 

Matthew J. Weddle, Naperville 
Eric R. Weeks, Lockport 
Christopher A. Wells, Oak Park 
Jonathan R. Wentzlaf, Lombard 
Eric K. Wesel, New Lenox 
Erik W. Wesselak, Chicago 
Jeffrey A. Wickenkamp, Glen Ellyn 
Charles J. Wienrank, Gilman 

Dawn M. Wiktor, Orland Park 
Todd L. Williams, Addison 
Jeannine Wilmes, Schaumburg 
Tara L. Winslow, Sugar Grove 
Michael J. Wodarczyk, McHenry 
Blanche Wong, Chicago 
Melinda P. Wong, Chicago 
Christine M. WoodalL Shelbyville 

Samuel A Woodson, Deerfield 
John M. Wozny, Schenectady, NY. 
John F. Wright, Pittsfield 
Theodore A, Wyss, Danforth 
Edward W. Yasko, Calumet City 
Thomas M. Yeager, Rockton 
Hui Choi Yi, Skokie 
George M. Yockey, Decatur 

Raman P. Yousefi, Northbrook 
Benjamin P. Yuan, Chicago 
Fred M. Zbinden, Dixon 
Erik Zentmyer, Urbana 
Michael A. Zielke, South Holland 
John C. Zintak, Barrington 
Joe Zlab, Pasadena, Calif. 
Thomas Zych, Franklin Park 



Walker — Zych 417 



FINE AND 
APPLIED ARTS 







s, ,,n M KtVii 



The College of Fine and Applied Arts prepares students to work in the fields of 
architecture, art and design, dance, landscape architecture, music, theater and urban 
and regional planning. Participation in the University Bands is another option open 
to all students. The college also strives to serve the community with featured art 
exhibits, concerts, lectures, performances and demonstrations, story by Aimee Wales 
and Laura Lichtenstein 



418 Graduates — FA A 




Michelle K. Aitken, Barrington 
Angela Barbaro, Rock Island 
Daniel M. Baroni, Oak Brook 
Katherine M. Bassett, Champaign 
Jane E. Besley, Plainfield 
Charles D. Bleck, Waukegan 
Andrew Bohnert, Elmhurst 
Christine G. Boulos, Steger 

Lynn M. Bower, Quincy 
Phillip J. Brown, Lindenhurst 
Michael Bucchin, Kempton, Penn. 
Teresa A. Burrelsman, Belleville 
Bryan D. Bushue, Rankin 
Todd A. Callan, Peoria Heights 
Neil A. Campbell, Wheaton 
Stacie L. Campbell, Buffalo Grove 

Rebecca Caspary, Urbana 
Patricia Clifford, Palatine 
Sharon E. Collins, Califon, N.J. 
Susan Cook, Orland Park 
Kristen L. Coppolino, Naperville 
Adrea M. Craft, Vermont 
Jeannine M. Crane, Oak Park 
Darren Critz, Northbrook 

Parluata Desai, Champaign 
Kevin T. Deters, Quincy 
Margaret L. Di lie, Peoria 
Patricia A. Dirksen, Springfield 
Brent E. Drone, Eldorado 
Jill A Eyres, San Francisco, Calif. 
Gina M. Faso, Park Ridge 
Brian J. Feagans, Ottawa 

Ken H. Felsman, East Moline 
Jill L. Fischberg, Ossining, N.Y. 
Luigi S. Franceschina, Oak Park 
Tanya Gaudi, Staunton 
John L. Gaunt, Washington 
Larry C. Glasscock, La Grange 
Donna G. Glutzer, Arlington Heights 
Molly Godfrey, Kenilworth 

Kara R. Gower, Champaign 
Melissa A. Grygiel, Danville 
JeffHagan, Ellicott City, Md. 
Dawn M. Hanke, Viroqua, Wis. 
Louise A. Hanrahan, Champaign 
Rhonda R. Hardy, Danville 
Darren S. Hicks, Monticello 
Lori D. Holscher, Bloomington 

Robert L Holzbach, Murrysville, Perm. 
Andrew N. Hunt, Champaign 
Brian P. Hyde, Orland Park 
Julia Ingram, Catlin 
Carolyn Jones, Lombard 
Lara J. Kaiser, Cambridge 
Maria M. Kalogeri, Nicosia, Cypres 
Maura L Kendrigan, Arlington Heights 

Dauri M Kennedy, New Orleans, La. 
Monica M Ketchum, Orland Park 
Ji Min Kim, Winnetka 
Jenny M. Kobylarz, Bensenville 
Jason L. Krigas, Arlington Heights 
Judy L. Kwak, Northbrook 
Donna M. Lampe, Savoy 
Suzanne M. Lanyi, Rockford 

Eric J. Larson, Belleville 
Julie C. Larson, Elm wood Park 
John A. Lawrence, Mendota 
Derek Lee, Chicago 
Rosalind P. Lee, Oak Park 
Oren M. Levin, Evanston 
Christopher P. Lindsey, Glen Ellyn 
Andrew B. Livingston, Champaign 



Aitken — Livingston 419 



igalbo, Lombard 

ien, Penfield 

Lowry, Salem 

. .-. Calumet City 

iundrell, Alton 

... Kingwood, Terns 

..Tarek, Hinckley 

...Martin, Glen Ellyn 

-.iuliffe, Kernersville, N.C. 

Shannon X. McCullough, Belleville 

Leigh Anne McMillen, DeKalb 

Lori McMullen, Bloomington 

Kathryn E. McNamara, Arlington Heights 

James E. McWethy, Aurora 

Thomas G. Meier, Mt. Prospect 

Joe M. Montalbano, Rockford 

Alex Moore, Urbana 

Julie I. Murray, Springfield 

Steven G. Naggatz, Barrington 

Tiffany L. Nash, Noblesville, Ind. 

Julie B. Neer, Flossmoor 

Tamatha K Nibert, Crown Point, Ind. 

Margarite L. Ortega, Lombard 

Joel T. Osburn, Fairfax, Calif. 

Laura E. Pasternak, Marietta, Ga. 

Ripal A. Patel, Matteson 

Joseph G. Patrick, Chicago 

Beatrice Perkins, Chicago 

Michael J. Phelps, Plainfield 

Michelle L. Poquette, Essex 

Lisa M. Puryear, Washington 

Eileen Quesada, Wheaton 

David J. Raica, Crystal Lake 

Miguel R. Ramos, Boulder, Colo. 

Robert Reese, Miami Beach, Fla. 

Karen J. Regan, River Forest 

Christine A. Reusch, Decatur 

Jennifer Rogers, Prospect Heights 

Thomas E. Rogers, Schaumburg 

John D. Ross, Naperville 

John D. Rushing Jr., Belleville 

Graehm Sack, Champaign 

Cari A. Salpaka, Burr Ridge 

Jeffrey G. Schneider, Westfield, N.J. 

Cindy R. Schuman, Buffalo Grove 

Bryan Seidel, Altamont 

Brian F. Shields, Burr Ridge 

Sharon C. Shimizu, Chicago 



Amy S. Shumaker, Galesburg 

Eric M. Sloan, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Nina B. Slodki, Peoria 

Liane M. Smith, Olney 

Steve Smith, Benton 

Tricia L. Snively, Belleville 

Carole A Songer, Woodstock 

Jesse L. Staley, Brimfield 



Elizabeth A. Stayton, Greenview 

Mark J. Stevens, Streamwood 

Jennifer S. Stevenson, Sandwich 

Keith K. Stocker Jr., Hinsdale 

Carol N. Stonehouse, Joliet 

Joliene E. Story, East Peoria 

Heidi M. Stout, Peoria 

Sara R. Stremsterfer, Springfield 

Michael F. Strezo, Kichton Park 

Kathleen A. Tait, I>ombard 

Christine M. Thiel, Arlington Heights 

Karon R. Tims, Florissant, Mo 

Jacqueline (.'. Tomczak, Naperville 

Jill M. Tunncll, Pi 

Michelle, M. Ungor, Chicago 

Jon V. Van Itrnthcm, Carol 




120 Graduates — FAA 




elebrating 



HI ^ 

Iradition 






Rv 




— Sean M. Reed 

Dancing to the traditional music of the time, two university students utilize their fancy footwork during the 
>resentation. Everyone learned how to dance at the event. 



— Sean M. Reed 

Dance is a way to express both emotion and inter- 
pretation. The ballet folklorico allows the mexican 
culture to interpret many of its traditions through music 
and dance. The event allowed the Latino community a 
new way to introduce its culture to others. 

The Illini Union Board (IUB) Latino Programming 
Committee, La Casa Student Organization and La 
Colectiva Latina sponsored this long awaited program. 
For the first time on campus, the "Ballet Folklorico 
Mexico" was presented to a large group of students to 
capture new insights into another culture. 

"We wanted to bring something new to the campus 
about Mexican heritage. We wanted to enhance our 
cultural experience and bring people of different 
cultures together," committee chair Sandra Hasan, 
senior in LAS, said. 

The members of the professional troupe, De Los 
Hermanos Avila traveled to campus from Wisconsin. 
The performers presented several routines specifically 
related to the Mexican-Indian culture. One of the 
dances, about a hunter and a deer, demonstrated the 
culture's respect for the spirits that they worship. 

"This celebration of Mexican culture is good for the 
community. It helps to promote Mexican ethnocentric- 
ity," Efrain Vega, sophomore in LAS, said. 

For many, the event was a good chance to experi- 
ence a different part of their own culture and help 
others learn more about another way of life. 
by Tais Crawford 
layout by Jenna O' Brochta 



Logalbo — Van Benthem 421 



Bresingham, 



r3ryja, senior in LAS, I eft, and Joe 




"You have now reached a new dimension having just entered. ..the 
Hangover Zone, but the legal Hangover Zone." These are the words you 
hear as you are jolted awake by a buzzer that wakes you from the spot 
where you passed out last night. Having anxiously awaited this moment 
since you knew what turning 21 meant, you feel as though you might 
cry. No, wait, because thatfeeling is really that burningsensation in your 
stomach from those 5-7 Wild Turkey shots your friends ordered to help 
you celebrate your comning of age. 

"For my boyfriend's 21 st we only lasted about 40 minutes at the bars 
because by that time he had already had about 9 shots and needed to go 
home. On our way home, however, he somehow passed out in the 
driveway of the Liberal Arts Office on Chalmers. After finding a few of 
his friends, we wound up carrying him home at which point he insisted 
on walking me bac k to my apartment. This lasted for about an hour going 
bac k and forth and once he finally sat on his couch, he banged his head 
and there was not another word out of him," Galinda Avila, senior in 
I du< ation, said. 

Many people think of their 2 1 st birthday as the day when they became 

story by Jen Kost 



legal to drink, no more fake IDs and being bonged at the bars. Finally 
you can relax while having an evening out because you do not have tc 
worry about those ever infamous bar raids. 

"The bars on the night of my birthday were relaxing. I did not have tc 
be paranoid about whether or not the bouncers would accept my ID, anc 
everyone treated me really special with free shots and drinks," Thon 
Larkins, senior in Engineering, said. 

Others, however, did not take to the bar scene. "It was boring be< au» 
I do not drink. I really don't remeber anything eventful about m\ 2 1 s 
birthday. I probably remember other birthdays more," Dave Douglass 
senior in LAS, said. 

There are students who took their 2 1 st birthday seriously because the\ 
felt like time for fun was running out or they felt that they were getting 
old. 

"It makes me feel good when I still get carded to buy alcohol and 
really am old enough to buy it," Bonnie Gorr, junior in 1 duration said 

Turning 21 is an experience that can be unforgettable for some uhilt 
others see it as just another day to blow out candles ^ni\ eat cake. 

layout by Mike Krupicka 



122 Graduates KAA 



sophomore in 

LAS, celebrate their birthdays by 



dousing each other with cake and beei 




Eugene C. Varnado, Flossmoor 
Richard G. Vasilopulos, Tinley Park 
Angela C. Vick, Oak Park 
Traci L. Walker, Champaign 
Gregory Walton, Downers Grove 
Lorraine D. Ward, East St. Louis 
Cynthia R. Weglarz, Palos Park 
Jenniffer C. Weigel, Evanston 

Michele L. Williams, Springfield 
Brock A. Williamson, Waukegan 
Charles W. Wittleder, Northfield 
Kimberly Wolf, Crete 
Brian A. Wright, Rockford 
Christine A. Wrobel, Joliet 
Jeffrey A Zimmermann, Westchester 
Michael S. Zmich, Algonquin 



Varnado — Zmich 423 



LIBERAL ARTS 
AND SCIENCES 




Sean M Reed 



With over 1 2,000 students enrolled, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is the 
largest college on campus. Its 70 different undergraduate programs make it uniquely 
diversified. The courses stress critical thinking, effective communication and re- 
sponsiveness to the needs of individuals and society. It houses the necessary classes 
to meet the University's general education requirements, story by Aimee Wales layout 
by Laura Lichtenstein 



124 Graduates LAS 




Michael J. Abbs, Elgin 
Perry A. Accardo, Rockford 
Jean D. Acosta, Villa Park 
Duel Adams, Chicago 
Jonathan A Adams, Hoffman Estates 
Lutgardo Aguilera, Mequon, Wis. 
Kevin C. Ahlgrim, Burbank 
Fawzi Ahmad, Malaysia 

Ike B. Ahn, Chicago 
Huma B. Alavi, Burr Ridge 
Allison D. Albrecht, Newton 
Lisa A. Aldrich, Orland Park 
Eve M. AH, Savoy 
Thomas G. Alicoate, Park Ridge 
Suzanne B. Allen, Champaign 
Elisabeth A. Aimer, Chicago 

Steven E. Amblad, Tacoma, Wash 
Tracy M. Ambler, Elmhurst 
Nader Ameli, Skokie 
Dene J. Amend, Mt. Prospect 
Leoren C. Anderson, Glenview 
Paul J. Anderson, Lake Villa 
Rebecca S. Anderson, McHenry 
Lisa Andreini, Des Plaines 

Kurt J.W. Andrews, Aurora 
Julio A. Andujo, Champaign 
Selima M. Ani, Wilmette 
Philip J. Anzelmo, Wonder Lake 
HoUy A. Appeldorn, Barrington 
Enilda M. Arbona, Normal 
Dijana Ardickas, Downers Grove 
Jennifer B. Arend, Stamford, Conn. 

Mark T. Arman trout, Mattoon 
V. Edward Armstrong B3, Bloomington 
David C. Armstrong, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Keri L. Arney, Orland Park 
Erin L. Arnold, Wilmette 
Maeline S. Arreglo, Niles 
Carolyn M. Ashaye, Chicago 
Donnica L. Austin, Hazel Crest 

Megan D. Axe, Evanston 
Marne Babcock, Tucsola 
Anita Baddi, Naperville 
Yikram Badrinath, River Forest 
Carolyn R. Bahling, Belvidere 
Emma M. Bailey, Canton 
Melanie Bailey, Paris 
Shayla Baine, Newcastle, Del. 

Amy E. Baird, DeKalb 
Kim Baird, Lansing 
Dyana L. Balch, Rock Island 
Beverly B. Ball, San Diego, Calif. 
Caryn M. Balsewich, Naperville 
Mary Banaszak, Westmont 
Robert A. Bane, LeRoy 
Dean K. Banerjee, Murphysboro 

Aleksandar V. Banovich, Skokie 
Laurel R. Barber, Champaign 
Wendy L. Barczak, Palatine 
Charles F. Baren, Oak Park 
Kim Baird, Lansing 
John R. Barker, Oak Forest 
Adam Barmada, Oak Brook 
Christy Barrick, Elgin 

Laura K. Barry, Buffalo Grove 
Laura A. Base, Lansing 
Angela M. Bates, Belleville 
Michael C. Baumstein, Crestwood 
Joann Bautista, Skokie 
Nancy M. Beach, Chicago 
Theresa L. Beckman, Greyslake 
Deborah Beechler, Springfield 



Abbs — Beechler 425 



tin J. Belin, Northbrook 

hi Heights 
ego, Calif. 

r hicago 
". 'leville 

Windsor 

Peoria 



Grove 

y. Chicago 

rry, East Alton 

. berl hold, Oak Park 

ice A.Bertsche, Flanagan 

Krista L. Betz, Millstadt 

Julie A. Bilstrom, Aurora 

Donelle L. Bires, Country Club Hills 

Lauren J. Bisbee, Palatine 

Cynthia B. Bjorseth, Naperville 

Howard P. Black III, Pontiac 

Elizabeth A. Blackston, Belleville 

M. Daniel Blaho, Hampshire 

Timothy A. Blain, Mackinaw 

Angela K. Blanton, Montgomery 

Stephen B. Blessing, Carterville 

Brian R. Boch, Chicago 

Beata B. Bochenek, Chicago 

Robert D. Bohnsack, Vestel.N.Y. 

Lance G. Bohrnell, Schaumberg 

Kristine J. Bolin, Champaign 

Meredith A Bongean, Schaumburg 

Nancy A. Bongiorno, Chicago 

Patricia S. Borbas, Woodridge 

Emmanuel B. Bote, Glenview 

Adelqui J. Boue, Skokie 

Donna J. Boundy, Melvin 

Lia Brakal, Hazel Crest 

Victoria Brankin, Chicago 

Alicia Brannon, Galesburg 

M. Molly Breen, Northbrook 

Matthew R Breidert, Park Ridge 

Lynette M. Breining, Naperville 

Teresa M. Brennan, Collinsville 

Jennifer M. Bridge, St. Louis, Mo. 

Michel e L. Briggs, Decauter 

Michelle Briggs, Danville 

Frank C. Brodsky, Lincolnwood 

Mildred S. Bron, South Holland 

Lizabeth A. Brooks, Springfield 

Sue E. Broom, Effingham 

David M. Brot, St. Louis, Mo. 

Michele Broughton, Country Club Hills 

Jay.P. Brown, Arlington Heights 

Julyon Brown, East St. Loius 

Sarah E. Brown, Champaign 

Todd B. Brown, Champaign 

Ann Browning, Oak Brook 

Barbara Brozak, Streator 

Kevin R Bruemmer, Hillsboro 

Jeanne Bulakbasi, Chicago 

David J. Burden, Evanston 

Danele L. Burke, Danville 

Edward B. Burke, Springfield 

Charlotte Burnett, Glen Carbon 

Johannah A. Burnidge, Berkeley 

Kathryn E. Burns, Clarendon Hills 

Maureen A Burns, Elk Grove Village 

Curt E. Burwell, Lincoln 

Diane Buschmann, Kildeer 

Laura A. Bush, Strasburg 

Nicole R. Bush, Freeburg 

Dale P. Butler, Joint 

Hi-nee D. Butler, DaltOn 





m$M 



126 Graduates LAS 



Hn 



Share a Bond 



What group is responsible for the New Student Week activities 
jincluding Games Night, Movie Night, lllini Grove Outdoor Social, Ice 
Cream/BSU (Black Student Union) Social, Let's Talkatthe Union and the 
! Faculty/Student Reception at Levis Faculty Center? While everyone else 
Jis living it up during the first week of school, 
the Central Black Student Union (CBSU) 
iBuddy Program Core Committee (BPCC) is 
diligently working to make incoming Afri- 
can-American and other minority students' 
first glimpse of the U of I a brilliant one. 

The program matches incoming African- 
American freshmen and transfer students 
(with volunteer returning students usually 
based in residence halls. However, volun- 
teers can live off-campus as well. 

The events that are sponsored during New 
Student Week and throughout the year focus on 
academics, cultural and social life. 

This year's theme, Creating Strength 
Through Unity, promotes support with other organizations. 

"The African-American students have to join forces and bond on 
common ground so that our efforts together can make a change for the 
better on this campus," chairperson Gene Cross, junior in LAS, said. 



66 

"Sis a freshman, my big buddy give me 
some inside information about cam- 
pus fife. She introduced me to her 
circle of friends. She s tike a big sister 
to me. She has become one of my 
valued friends, " 

— Sindria Qoss, junior in LSiS 

ff 



The program helps the participants adjust to campus life and intro- incidences of child abuse." 



duces acquaintances of common backgrounds. Besides taking "little 
buddies" to the bookstore and touring the campus, "big buddies" do 
much more. 
"As a freshman, my big buddy gave me some inside information about 

campus life. She introduced me to her 
circle of friends. She's I ike a big sister to me. 
She has become one of my valued friends," 
big buddy Andria Goss, junior in LAS, said. 
This year's committee brought new and 
exciting programs for students. For ex- 
ample, the first annual Homecoming Tail- 
gate Party, hosted a number of students 
with hamburgers and other refreshments. 
The party was held for those who didn't 
attend the game, but wanted to join in the 
campus homecoming festivities. 

In October, the core presented a Rap 
Session/Ice Cream Social. 

"The event will evaluate the big/little 
buddy progress as well as solicit volunteers for an upcoming community 
service at the Covenant Crisis Center. Children are brought there when 
parents need a rest from the stress in their life," core member Derrick 
Williams, junior in Education, said. "The program tries to reduce the 



story by Tais Crawford 



layout by Bob Gonzales 




-ommittee members and Buddies get together at a rap 
•ession/icecream social to discuss the program's progress. 



— Chris Nyberg 

Belin — Butler 427 



What would 



you 



do 



wi 



th 



$1000? 



Picture this: you're walking down the street and someone walks up said. "I might save some of it though, just in case." 
to you and hands you a pile of cash. Or perhaps on a whim you decide Whatever they would do with it, students would welcome an addec 

to play the lottery and you win. What if a wealthy benefactor gave you $1,000 to their wallets. After all, while they are still in school, few 
$1,000? Nobody would be unhappy in this situation. Once they've got students have a surplus of cash lying around. So keep an eye out, anc 
the money, though, what they do with it is another story. have a spending plan handy. You never know when someone wil 

What would the average University of Illinois student do with the decide to give you $1,000. story by Kate Olson layout by Laura Lichtensteir 
money? "I'd get a ticket to go to Europe," 
Dawn Sury, senior in LAS, said. "I'd goto Paris 
and get a job and just live there." 

While Sury may be more adventurous than 
most, many students do have a plan for what 
they'll do if $1,000 ever crosses their paths. 
And practicality definitely wins out over ex- 
citement for the majority of students. "I would 
bribe someone to give me a job," Leon Chism, 
senior in CBA, said. Chism, who is in his 
second semester of job searching, speaks as 
the voice of reason in troubled financial times. 

"Why issomeonejustgivingmethe money?" 
Cindy Debo, junior in LAS, wondered. But she 
too has an answer ready. "I'd put it in the bank 
and save it for graduate school." 

Like Debo, many students would save the 
money, but others would use it now for their 
practical purposes. "I'd probably spend it on 
camera equipment," Craig Champion, junior 
in FAA, said. "I'm going to try to do freelance 
work this summer, and I'll need it." 

While the bank is a fine spot for the $ 1 ,000 
for many students, some prefer to spend the 
money on more pleasurable items like throw- 
ing a party. 

"I would go shopping, for clothes prob- 
ably," Pam Ziolek, sophomore in Education, 

n^^^^M IWMK^^^M *9± ■■■■ ^M 4H^^^B 

S.-nil M I! 

The Closet provides the atmosphere for Tricia Duzan, freshn 
man in < '. I 5 \ . anil Susan \\ alter, junior in Communications, 
lo spend ih<-ir $1000 windfall. ISoih students work al 1 1 1 « 
store. 




128 Graduates LAS 




David A. Byrd, Homewood 
Julie A. Bytnar, Dolton 
Mark D. Cabana, Lemont 
Erwin P. Cabela, Country Club Hills 
Dina D. Calcagno, Riverside 
Elizabeth B. Caliendo, Kenilworth 
Steve Cannon, Chicago 
Scott A. Capper, Ocean City, N.J. 



Manuel A. Cardenas, Chicago 
Lorri Cargill, Elgin 
Sandra Carlson, Park Ridge 
Craig W. Carmichael, Pekin 
Paige E. Carnihan, Compton 
Kenneth Carpenter, Mahomet 
Cyndi Carpo, Orland Park 
Christine A. Carroll, Danville 

Elizabeth Carroll, Tinley Park 
Gene M. Carroll, Petersburg 
Travis J. Cartwright, Park City 
Tracey R. Cassens, Pekin 
Annarueber A Cayabyab, Des Plaines 
Chris Cerasani, Bensenville 
Gail Cesaroni, Grayslake 
Yong S Chae, Wheaton 

Denise Chaffee, Sauk Village 
Auditi Chakravarty, Chenoa 
Edward A Chambers, Champaign 
Nicole Champ, Chicago 
Elizabeth A Chan, Oakbrook 
Linda Chan, Flossmoor 
MicahChan, Wilmette 
Saehee Chang, Seoul, Korea 

Robert Chaves, Mequon, Wis. 
Ariel O. Chavez, Lincolnwood 
Chippy AJ ChemakasseriL Addison 
Derryl C. Cherry, East St. Louis 
Elizabeth A Cherry, Winchester 
Stacey L. Chiakulas Chicago 
Anne Y. Chiang, Morton 
Sridhar Chigurupati Elmhurst 

Lisa Ching-Fen Chiou, Peoria 
Steven J. Chmura, Alsip 
Hei-Sun Chung, Mt. Prospect 
Elizabeth Ciesla, Chicago 
Elizabeth J. Cieslak, Crystal Lake 
Candice A. Clapp, Geneseo 
Duane C. Clarke, Belleville 
Susan L. Clarke, Olympia Fields 

Cody S. Clifford, Cario 
Susan Cocco, Orland Park 
Jennifer Cochran, Lockwood, MO 
Susan F. Cohan, Highland Park 
Joel A Cohn, Highland Park 
Angela M. Colbert, Mattoon 
Darren Cole, Urbana 
Jennifer L. Cole, Decatur 

Rebecca Coleman, Peoria 
Tracie V. Coleman, South Hollland 
Bill Colwyn, Glenview 
Julie M. Comiano, Roselle 
Michael Condron, Chicago 
Tammy R. Cone, University Park 
Chad M. Conklin, Dunlap 
Scott R. Conley, Lincoln, Neb. 

Alice J. Connolly, Chicago 
Shirl L. Conyard, Champaign 
Michael P. Coogan, Westchester 
Ipalla Cooke, Champaign 
Carolyn R. Coon, El Paso Tx. 
David J. Cooney, Riverdside 
Kathryn E. Cooper, Pekin 
Richard J. Cooper, Bensenville 



Byrd — Cooper 429 



Copeland, Chicago 

-ley, Sullivan 

nampaign 


"4hu 


ampaign 
maha 




:ago 




,jton 




1 age 





Chicago 

Creviston, Naperville 

Kelly L. Crowder, Bartonsville 

Marissa T. Cumba, Morris 

John Curcio, Addison 

Dolores Curry, Lansing 

Timothy O. Curry, Bloomington 

Jennifer A. Cygan, Burr Ridge 

Michael C. Dakin, Wheaton 

Heather C. Dalin, Chicago 

Laurie A Dalman, Lockport 

Raymond Dames, Wilmington 

Michael Damewood, Milan 

Ellen J. Daniels, Jacksonville 



Mark B. Dargis, Elk Grove Village 

Brett M. Davis, Morris 

Diane L. Davis, Schaumberg 

Kevin T. Davis, Chicago 

Ted E. Davis, Champaign 

Larry L. Dawson Jr., Broadview 

Jared C. Day, Loves Park 

Kristin M De Fillipps, Mt. Prospect 

Julie A. Dee, Lombard 

Caelyn M. Deeb, Washington 

Tim J. Deets, Elmhurst 

Brian R. Delli, Chicago 

Robert T. Demarco, Orland Park 

Steven J. Demarco, Pecatonica 

Michelle R. Dement, Plainfield 

Gail L. Dennis, Skokie 

Victoria Denny, Peru 

Richard C. Dentzman, Glenwood 

Cassie Derry, Canton 

Kimberly A Desmarais, Coraopolis, Pa 

Beth Deterding, Normal 

Rosemary F. Detmer, Trenton 

John Devine, Palatine 

Michael W. Devine, Tinley Park 



Mina K Dhaliwal, Hinsdale 

Julia T. Diamond, Columbus 

Olga G. Diaz, LeGrange 

Carla A. Dieterle, Collinsville 

Christine L. Dileto, New Lenox 

Michael Dilger, Woodridge 

Kelly M. Dillon, Millstadt 

Thomas C. Dillon, Lockport 

Joan A. Dimmitt, Chicago 

Elena M. Dimopoulos, Chicago 

Michele N. Dixon, Santa Cruz, Calif. 

Kristen A. Dolan, Lake Forest 

Kevin B. Dolbeare, Chatham 

Daniel C. Dollbaum, Elmwood Park, N'.J. 

Steven C. Dollins, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Megan J. Donnelly, Glen Ellyn 

Michele H. Dooley, Peoria 

Sean Doran, Hoffman Kstates 

Sherry L. Doran, Mendotfl 

Kimberlee A. Dorscy, Herwyn 

David K. Douglass, Pom ' 

Timothy Drake, Crystal Lake 

Dennis ('. DrcsHfl, Round Lflkl 

Shilli A. Drumitiond, Bpringfield 







130 Graduatee LAS 



D O U B L 



Just imagine, one day you are 
valking down Wright Street and 
'ou bump into a friend going in 
he opposite direction. You say 
lello, but this person looks as if 
ie had never seen you before. 
\tthe library you see him again, 
put now he is wearing a different outfit and this 
jime he greets you warmly. His change in 
Personality and clothes completely confuses 
/ou. You now decide that either you have to 
'top studying so much or you have to stop 
Joing to happy hour so often. You think that 
t's probably a mixture of both, but the real 
ruth is that your friend is a twin. 

Some twins cause more trouble than others 
>ecause they are identical twins in looks and 
personality. Derek and Drew Riker, seniors in 
[AS, are twins who major in economics and 
>lan to attend law school, belong to Sigma Chi 
raternity and get practically the same grades, 
j/like and Pat Ahrens, freshmen in LAS, also 
jhare similar characteristics. They are on the 
ivrestling team, are pledges at Alpha Tau 
bmega fraternity and they have similar ACT 
cores. The Rikers and the Ahrens have en- 
lanced the likelihood of confusing people by 
ittending school together. 



Vision 



To avoid the misidentification problem, Laura 
and Sarah Bandy decided, "It was time to break 
apart." Laura, freshman in LAS, attends the U of 
I and Sarah attends Milliken University. "One of 
the benefits of going to different schools is that 
it's the first time in my I ife that people do not call 
me Sarah nor compare us," Bandy said. 

Mark and Mike Marcacellaio also attend dif- 
ferent schools. "It's weird to be separated," 
Mark, who attends the U of I, said. When one of 
them visits the other, they say that it shocks a lot 
of people who didn't realize that they were a 
twin. 

Fraternal twins, on the other hand, simply 
either resemble each other or they can be so 
different that it is hard to convince people that 
they are related, let alone twins. Mindy Chong, 
freshman in LAS, and her brother, Derek, fit the 
latter description. "We are totally different. He 
goes to Stanford. I go here. He is studying to be 
a chemical engineer and I am in LAS general," 



Chong said. "Our differences are 
what make us so close. We are 
good balances for each other." 

Being a twin does have some 
disadvantages: "When it comes 
to receiving birthday presents and 
things, it's like having your birth- 
day close to Christmas," Pat Ahrens said. 
"People are always comparing you," Laurie 
Hill, freshman in CBA, said. "It's hard to 
establish a personal identity," Drew Riker 
said. "People accuse me of things that my 
brother did," Mike Ahrens said. All this, in 
addition to being called by the wrong name, 
adds up. 

There is a bright side. Mike and Pat Ahrens 
both agree that being a twin expands one's 
wardrobe. All of the twins agreed, having a 
sibling of the same age had the benefit of 
always having someone to go out with and do 
things with. "The great thing about having a 
twin is that they are always there for you and 
you can count on them," Mindy Chong said. 
So next time you are walking down the 
street and a person who appears to be your 
friend looks right past you when you say hi, 
don'tfret. It's just his twin, story by Margaret 
Metzinger, layout by Meg Wyatt 




L wins Pat and Mike Ahrens, freshmen in LAS, show their smiles at wrestling 
actice. The team's practices were held at IMPE in the combat room Monday 
-oughFriday from 3:00 - 5:00. 



Stephen Warmowski 



Copeland — Drummond 431 



t-o 



of Medicine Celebrates Twenty Years at UIUC 

ianges Accompany Years of Hard Work and Success 

story by Jessica Sunquist / layout by Tracy Rankin 




wenty years ago when most of 
us were born, so was the Col lege 
ofMedicine(COM)ontheUIUC 
campus. However, in 1971, it 
was not called the College of 
Medicine. From 1971 -78, there 
was a basic sciences program. 
In 1978, a clinical sciences 
program was introduced lead- 
ing to the formation of the medi- 
cal sciences program in 1983, when the pro- 
grams merged to become the COM. 

"One of the major changes that occurred 
over the years is that in the beginning, it wasn't 
even a four year medical school program. We 
have developed the clinical program quite 
significantly," Charles C.C. O'Morchoe, di- 
rector of the COM, said. 

The College of Medicine is well-known for 
its Medical Scholars program, which origi- 
nated 12 years ago. Students flock from all 
over the country to obtain a dual degree, an 
M.D. and a Ph.D. in any subject they choose. 
It takes about eight and a half years to complete 
the program. The U of I hosts the largest 



program, 1 45 students, in the country among 40 
different graduate programs. StacieColwell from 
Washington, D.C., is studying to receive an M.D. 
and a Ph.D. in history. She said that the U of I is 
the only place where she could do this. 

"I think the Medical Scholars program is fasci- 
nating. A lot of people ask me why I am getting 
an extra degree in history. If you think about it, 
our health care system has evolved to meet 
problems that have developed along the way, 
and only by knowing medicine and its history can 
we successfully avoid those problems in the 
future," Colwell said. 

The remaining 55 or so students in the COM 
come from Illinois. While the students at the 
Chicago campus remain there for four years, the 
students in UIUC go to either Rockford or Peoria 
after their first year of basic sciences training. 
About 25 students remain on this campus for the 
duration of medical school. 

Over twenty years, the philosophy of the COM 
has changed. "There is now a greater emphasis 
on training in an ambulatory setting; more and 
more the students practice in an outpatient, clini- 
cal setting," O'Morchoe said. 



The students used to practice in nearbi 

hospitals such as Carle, Mercy and Veteran'] 

Administration in Danville, but it became to*' 

1 
expensive to treat the less severe patient. 

there. 

Another change is the affirmative actio 
program enacted 1 2 years ago. "The tren . 
was moving toward urban health care, so th 
COM needed to recruit multicultural student: 
for diversification and to better serve th 
population's needs," O'Morchoe said. 

To commemorate the 20 years of succesl 
and growth, the COM filled the weekend t 
September 20, 1991 with festivities. The 
invited alumni and friends to a reception, 
dinner, a series of presentations, an ope 
house and a presentation of service awards t 
faculty and staff who had worked for 5 years c 
more. 

The future looks bright for the COM as th 
number of students desiring to enter the healt 
professions is growing with over 4200 appl 
cants during 1 991 . There are always patienl 
out there, people like you and me. We tru 
our lives to the graduates of the COM. 



132 Graduates — 




n her lab class, K.iyc Harms Toohill, graduate student, 
.issisis the <u tivity oi an enzyme. I larms loohill is studying 
to rec eive both her M.I), and Ph.D. 

eering into ■> mi< ros( ope, Mike Kirs< h, graduate student, 

observes tethered b,K leri.i. Kirs< h is re< eivmi; his gradu- 
ate degree in Bio< hemistry. 




Suzanne C. Drungle, Naperville 
Mary F. Drwila, Elk Grove Village 
Thomas W. Drynan, Chicago 
Patrick F. Dubois, Rockford 
Cheryl M. Duda, Roscoe 
Michael Duda, Mt. Prospect 
Stefanie H. Duda, West Chicago 
Scott S. Duerkop, Park Ridge 

Robert Duffy, Bloomington 
Melanie A. Dufner, Naperville 
William F. Dugan, St. Charles 
Joanne Dukeshire, New Baden 
Joseph Dumas, Aurora 
Kristin M. Dunstan, Macomb 
Chauntelle A. Dupree, Chicago 
Aileen L. Duque, Orland Park 

Ailime E. Durante, Orland Park 
Jennifer M. Durdil,. Elmhurst 
Keyonnie Durham, Homewood 
Suzanne H. Dvorak, Westchester 
Michael P. Dwyer, Villa Park 
Beth E. Dybala, Oak Forest 
Vanessa L. Dybala, Downers Grove 
Brian J. Ebers, Flossmoor 

Trevor MEccleston, Calumet City 
Paul B. Eckberg, Pecatonica 
Torin J. Edmond, Chicago 
Paul Egan, River Forest 
Steven E. Eibner, Abingdon 
Robert A. Eisemon, Naperville 
Eric Eisen, Elk Grove Village 
Mechele A. Elias, Chicago 

Simone E. Elkeles, Deerfield 
Robert Ellis Jr., Calumet Park 
Allison B. Ellman, Highland Park 
Lisa Emody, Chicago 
Kelley H. EngeL Arlington Heights 
Jodi L. Enos, Stockton 
Jonathan A Epstein, Vernon Hills 
Stefanie L Erlandson, Springfield 

Jennifer J. Erps, Rock Island 
Alicia Escamilla, Melrose Park 
Ximena M. Escobar, River Forest 
Judith E. Espinoza, Buffalo Grove 
Adolfo G. Estandarte, Orland Park 
Kelli L. Ettelbrick, Springfiled 
Christine T. Fabi, Pana 
Daniel Fagin, Decatur 

Leah Farinas, Belleville 
Edward S. Farley, Schaumberg 
Charles Farmer, Champaign 
Wanda F. Farmer, Chicago 
Lori A. Feezor, Indianola 
Jodi B. Feinberg, Northbrook 
Katherine A. Ferguson, Edwardsville 
Natalie M. Ferrabone, Rockford 

Christine A. Ferrebee, Lansing 
Lee E. Ferron, Franklin Park 
Shelly A. Finckbone, Champaign 
Lisa M. Fink, St. Charles 
Kristein M. Finney, Decatur 
Rhonda L. Fischman, Northbrook 
Cynthia L. Flaherty, Western Springs 
Laura Flaherty, Schaumberg 

Joseph P. Fleck, Chesterton, Ind. 
Eric Fleming, Chicago 
Fabian M. Florez, Evanston 
Nathan T. Folwell, Godfrey 
Marianna M. Fong, Oklahoma City, Okla. 
Michelle M. Forst, Wheaton 
Thomas F. Forte, Glencoe 
Scott E. Fosler, Champaign 



Drungle — Fosler 433 



n M. Foster, Addison 

Fowler, Chicago 

■rack, Oak Park 

: -. McHenry 

n, Rantoul 

. iston 

n, Mokena 

.man Estates 

iLitine 

Frost, Chatham 

.aei R, Frost, Addison 

Amy C. Fuelling, Kohler 

■issa A.Fujinaga, Urbana 

Marisela Funes, Peoria 

Cissy Furusho, Chicago 

Kathleen L. Gaertner, East Peoria 

Stephen C. Gale, Pontiac 

Kimberly Gall, Dwight 

Michael Gambia, Oak Lawn 

Elda T. Garcia, Lyons 

Mary C. Garippo, Glenview 

Ramona Y. Garnett, Rockford 

Keith R. Garrett, Chicago 

Laurie A. Garrett, Racine 



Vickie S. Garrett, Elmhurst 

Bradford A. Garrison, Champaign 

Susan M. Garrison, Lansing 

Steven G. Gaugel, St. Charles 

Christine R Gebhardt, Prospect Heights 

Caliopie Georgiadis, Chicago 

Patricia L. Geraghty, Chiacgo 

Nina S. Gerbsch, Danville 

Gillian L. German, Wheaton 

Norlida Ghazali, Perak, Malaysia 

Gioia C. Giannotti, Naperville 

Mary E. Gibbon, River Forest 

Tanya M. Gibson, Evanston 

Michael Gipson, Calumet Park 

Julie Glantz, Coral Springs 

Colleen M. Glaser, Tinley Park 



Bonnie J. Glasscock, Plainfield 

Brian Glazebrook, Chicago 

Emily J. Gleichman, Champaign 

Jodi E. Glenn, Chicago 

Juliet M. Glomb, Palos Heights 

Jennifer Glover, Arlington Heights 

Kelly D. Glover, Chicago 

Jean M. Glynn, Aurora 

Nuala A. Glynn, Lemont 

Sanjay Godhwani, O'Fallon 

Douglas R. Goehl, Macomb 

Christopher A. Goelkel, Park Ridge 

Gail M. Goldberg, Glenview 

Kimberly A Goldberg, Highland Park 

Shari M. Goldberg, Northbrook 

Karen E. Goldman, Glenview 

Dayle S. Goldstein, Northbrook 

Sidra R. Goldwater, Chicago 

Sharon A. Gonnella, Elmhurst 

Linda S. Gonzales, Schaumberg 

Raul Z. Gonzales, Chicago 

Jose G. Gonzalez, Chicago 

Michelle L. Goodman, Mahomet 

Monica M. (ioodman, Harrington Hills 

Julie Gordon, Chicago 
Diana Gorman, Arlington Heights 

.Joseph ('•., GotnelL, Tremont 

Christy Goss, Ml Vei Q0I1 

Leslie .J. (.raham. I I 

Michael T. Graham, Chicago Heights 

Andrea L Graingrr, Carthage 

■Jarerl W. (iranstrom, liolingbrook 




I.'. I Graduates LAS 



Creative 



Pursuits: 




story by Janet Kuvpers 
layout by Amy Dooley 



Writers and artists who want others to see their 
work, or people who are interested in seeing the 
poetry, fiction, drawings and photographs of people 
on this campus, have a couple of places to turn to. 

Little America, a student magazine published 
since 1979, and Linsey Woolsey, published since 
1990, are both general magazine publications which 
print work by students including poetry, short sto- 
ries, photographs and other art work. 

"Our goal is to find the real quality writing on this 
campus," said Mary Wallace, poetry and fiction 
editor of Little America. Their success has kept them 
alive for years: they have published over 20 issues. 

The editorial staff values quality in their final 
product. "We don't want to say we'll publish 50 
pages, and then feel we have to fill 50 pages and 



then fill it with fluff," Wallace said. 

"I think behind what we do is the fundamental 
opinion that everyone has a right to review literary 
work," Diane Kruse, staff member of Linsey Woolsey 
said. "Everyone reads, and everyone has opinions. 
We try to promote an interest in literature among 
people who don't necessarily deal with it." 

"We recognized a need for mainstream literary 
publication. I don't consider us at the intellectual 
side of the literary world," Kruse said. 

Linsey Woolsey received a positive reaction — sub- 
missions for their second issue were much greater 
than their first, and due to additional funding, they 
were able to double the size of their magazine. 

"We encourage others to take part in literary expression, 
and to broaden the content of what is done in a magazine 



that deals with 'literature' and 'aif," Kruse said. 

"We could be considered elitist," Wallace said, 
"but its because we want to be a professional 
publication." 

Kruse said they have "a communal approach to 
creating a magazine. We don't have editors who 
make final decisions." There is no editorial staff, 
other than anyone who attends their meetings. 

Andrew Rathmann, editor of Little America, said 
that the magazine production is "democratic — 
we get many decisions from different people. We 
try to get as many opinions as possible." 

Although both magazines take a different ap- 
proach to creating their final product, they both 
have a number of things to offer— including the 
highlights of students' work today. 





-Rick Widmer 



Diane Kruse, junior in LAS, and Jeanne Newman, junior 
in FAA swap ideas for an upcoming issue of Linsey 
Woolsey. The literary magazine provides students with a 
place to spotlight their creative talents. 

Heather Dyer, freshman in LAS, expresses her opinion at 
a Linsey Woolsey meeting. All students' opinions are 
encouraged at the meetings. 



Foster — Granstrom 435 




Whether 
it's a backpack from Follett's 
or a straw bag from Mexico, students have to 
have something to put their books in. And, 
inevitably, books aren't the only things that end 
up at the bottom of their bag. 

Most students carry daily necessities in their 

bags, such as Kleenex, gum or an MTD bus 

schedule. Other students, however, end up with 

more than just the usual things in their bags, 

sometimes without even knowing how or why. "I 

have a pair of ear muffs, but I don't wear them — 

well, only when no one's looking," Roger Luteyn, 

junior in Communications, said. 

The person with the stapler in their bag is the most 

popular person in class when a paper is due. Deborah 

Hilst,seniorin LAS, is one of those people. "I also carry 

amapoflllinois, incasel havetolookupwhereanyone 

lives," Hilst, who is from a small town in Illinois, said, 

"and catalogs and magazines for when I plan on being 

bored in class." 

Often, students with classes at IMPE can be spotted 

with all kinds of sports equipment sticking out of their 

bags. "I have a badminton class at IMPE, so I carry a racket 

and birdies with me," Brad Sharratt, senior in CBA, said. 

Students with laboratory classes typically carry more than 

just books, as well. "I have Lipton tea, wax for my braces, 

a gross anatomy lab guide that smells like chemicals and a 



From hairspray to 
canned fruit, An- 
gela Trobaugh, sopho- 
more in LAS, carries all 
of life's necessities in 
her book bag. Trobaugh 
never wants to forget 
anything, so she carries 
it all with her. 





P 



rubber dis- 
section glove," Sean 
Hollonbeck, senior in LAS, said. "Oh, and 
here is a dog biscuit for my dog." 

For some students, the bag itself is as important as what 1 
in it. "My mom got my bag for me at The Gap on sale, 
Luteyn said of his yellow canvas bag. "What a bargain, j 
can't believe it only cost $10." 

Kevin Anthony's large mountaineering backpack serve 
two purposes. Anthony, sophomore in Engineering, usesh 
pack for classes as well as for backpacking trips. As a resul ; 
some odd things make it to class with him. Among the thing' 
in his pack are a compass ("For when I get lost"), a thermorr 
eter ("So I can know what the temperature is when I go t 
class") and a shotgun shell ("I have no idea why"). 

Every day, somehow or another, the strangest things mak 
their way into some student's bags. Take, for instance 
Anthony. Oneday he waswalkingon the Quad when hesa\ 
a squirrel killed by a bicycle. He saw this as a greJ 
opportunity to play some jokes on his fraternity brothers. H 
picked the squirrel up and put it in his backpack. "He wa 
fresh and clean and ready for the freezer," Anthony said. | 

story by Karen Damascu 
layout by Mark Schmi 




136 Graduates IAS 



Sitting i in the < out h u ith 
his trusty bag, I ri< Wesel, 
senioi inl ngineering spills out 
the i ontents ol his i arryall foi 
all tn see Wesel like man) 
othei engineers had to ( .his 
all ol his belongings ii> ( lass 
everyday 





Christine Grass, Fairview Heights 
Christa S. Graves, Urbana 
Stephanie Gray, Rockford 
Eric D. Green, Paxton 
Michael T. Gregory, Elgin 
Sharon J. Greinke, Burbank 
Melissa M. Grenda, Riverside 
Gail L. Grigg, Decatur 

Deborah A. Grimm, Oak Lawn 
Jerod L. Gross, Oneida 
Barbara L. Grossi, Chicago Heights 
Monica C. Growe, Rock Island 
Julie J. Grumish, Champaign 
Lisa M. Gruzlewski, Chicago 
Karen L. Gullett, Bloomington 
Robert S. Gurgel, South Holland 

John E. Gurney, Downers Grove 
Jennifer P. Gussner, Wilmette 
Andrea B. Gutwaks, Evanston 
Jeffrey S. Gwozdz, Niles 
Karen A. Haag, Edwardsville 
Erica A. Hade, Springfield 
Jeanne Hahn, Arlington Heights 
Lori L. Hahn, Olney 

Heidi C. Halbheer, Rockford 
Carrie A. Hall, Chicago 
Sandra J. Hall man, Lombard 
Lisa A. Hamilton, Champaign 
Michelle Hanoka, Champaign 
Coreene Harkness, Wheaton 
David L. Harmon, East Peoria 
Jacob D. Harms, Naperville 

Deena L. Harris, Chicago 
Kia L. Harris, Chicago 
Tiffany Y. Harris, Chicago 
Andrew Harrison, Naperville 
Kenneth J. Harshbarger, Addison 
Laura L. Hartfield, Wheaton 
Beth A Hartman, Green Bay, Wis. 
Kristi A. Hartman, Fulton 

Christopher P. Hartweg, GlenEllyn 
Laura A. Hartwig, Roselle 
Kevin L. Hartzler, Washington 
Sandra Hasan, Summit 
Siddiq Hasan, Glen Ellyn 
Yasmeen M. Hasan, Glendale Heights 
Amen a M. Hashmy, Chicago 
Deirdre L. Hauflaire, Palos Park 

Stephanie A Hauflaire, Palos Park 
Brenda L. Hauglie, Cherry Valley 
Christopher M. Haymaker, Elgin 
Julie Heath, Mokena 
Valarie J. Heaton, Joliet 
Marty P. Hecht, Glenview 
Julianna M. Hege, Chicago 
Brian L. Heimberg, Elgin 

Jennifer Heinzman, Montgomery, Ala. 
Anglea J. Heitz, Seatonville 
Thomas R. Heldmann, Palatine 
Aaron K. Henager, Mt. Carmel 
Leslie A. Henderson, Chicago 
Geri Hendrickson, Lake Villa 
Lisa R. Hendschke, Palos Hills 
Mark E. Hennenfent, Monmouth 

Jodi L. Henninger, Glen Ellyn 
Rebecca Herman, Park Forest 
Nell C. Hermann, Champaign 
Donna L. Herula, Elmwood Park 
Mathew N. Hesser, Deerfield 
Brian P. Hettinger, Libertyville 
Sean M. Higgins, Arlington Heights 
Susan Higgins, Munster, Ind. 



Grass — Higgins 437 



RuthHight, Chicago 

a B. Hijjawi, Chicago 

Hilfrink, Quincy 

U, Eldorado 

, M-itteson 

i LeRoy 

Barrington 



tester 

a. Kankakee 

1. Hisey, Barrington 

Anne M. BQavacek, Palatine 

Lyle J. Hodges, Champaign 

James J. Hodgett, Champaign 

Sean P. Hoffman, Oak Brook 

Carolyn F. Hoffmann, Champaign 

Anne M. Hoffmeister, Chicago 

Kenneth J. Hogan, Crest wood 

Matthew D. Holt, Glen Ellyn 

Michelle H. Hong, Northbrook 

Janel E. Hooven, Western Springs 

Felix Y. Horng, Northbrook 

Jennifer R. Hosef, Addison 

Michelle K. Houlihan, Peoria 

Colleen Howard, Palos Park 

Steven C. Hsu, Northbrook 

Michael H. Huber, Bradley 

Lori Hugg, Glen Ellyn 

Mike G. Huggins, Manhattan 

Catherine A Hughes, Cincinnati, Ohio 

Kenneth N. Hughes, Villa Park 

Tracy L. Hull, Elgin 

Gerald P. Hullinger, Decatur 

Heather J. Humphreys, Gilson 

Amy L. Hunter, Marion 

Tenna R, Hurley, Chicago 

Amy Hutchison, Riverside 

Angela M. Hutson, Rockford 

Marianne Hyatt, St. Louis, Mo. 

Esther I. Hyun, Morton Grove 

Erwin Ignacio, Waukegan 

Shuichi Ikeda, Las Vegas, N.V. 

Dolores Ippolito, Westmont 

John Iskalis, Zion 

Michele Israel, Highland Park 

Jennie Jacala, Streamwood 

Anastasia Jack, Decatur 

Francine L. Jackson, Chicago 

Kimberly Jacobsen, Kankakee 

Joseph R. Jakubicek, Berwyn 

Danelle K. Jameson, Champaign 

Pat Jan, Hoffman Estates 

Amy L. Janssen, Freeburg 

Jennifer L. Jeffress, Elgin 

Joyce H. Jeng, Barrington 

Natalie Jennings, Chicago 

Brian J. Jensen, Quincy 

Diana L. Jensen, Carol Stream 

Andrea M. Jester, Jewett 

Jill F. Jodlowski, Willow Springs 

Louis Jogman, Tinley Park 

Andrewe W. Johnson, Lewiston 

Bridget C. Johnson, Flossmorr 

(Jen J. Johnson, East St. Louis 

Jeffrey Johnson, Taylorville 
Keith A. Johnson, Aurora 
Kendra J, Johnson, Efl*1 I'eoria 
Matthew T. Johnson, I Fllivenutj 1'ark 
Ketfina L -Johnson, CoODtlJ Club Hills 
Holly A. Johnston, I'lamlield 
Sindi A. Jonas, I [offinan I 

Andrew (.'. Jones, Malleson 

Christine M. Jones, W( tchMtar 
Kiiren B. -Jones, Rolling Miarlows 




I .;.". Graduates l-\S 




E 



or many freshmen, attending the uni- 
ersity can be a hectic experience. With Quad Day, 
owever, students find organizations that interest 
lem. Even with the numerousorganizations, students 
if color, especially, have a tremendous job of finding 
ine specific to their needs. In response, the Office of 
Minority Student Affairs (OMSA) set up an additional 
nd alternate form of Quad Day, Minority Organiza- 
on Expo. 

Jackie Thomas, assistant to the director, 
rganized the Expo to expose all students, not just 
:udents of color or freshmen, to the many minority 
rganizations on campus. "The fair is set to go hand 
1 hand with Quad day to give students a full view 
f what the campus has to offer," Thomas said. 

Over 70 organizations participate in the 
rogram, including professional organizations, 
aternities, sororities and community businesses. 

The Expo usually takes place about two 
'eeks after school starts to give organizations time to 
Jt up for the fall semester. Organizations are 
otified about the Expo through the Office of Minor- 
y Student Affairs during the summer and then again 
i the fall. Students themselves are also notified of the 
rent through OMSA. 



Businesses and churches in the commu- 
nity are also invited. Food places, hair care shops, and 
other businesses set up tables. Barber shops, such as 
Rose and Taylor, spend the day at the Expo cutting hair. 
Besides businesses, churches attended, including 
Canaan Missionary Baptist Church, Mt. Olive Baptist 
Church and St. John's Catholic Chapel. "In fact, 
churches seemed to have the largest response of 
students," Thomas said. 

The Expo itself is aimed at, but not limited to, 
minorities or students. Faculty are also informed and 
invited to the event. 

"We try to encourage faculty to come out to 
the expo or at least be aware of it. If a faculty member 
is approached by a student looking for minority or- 
ganizations to get involved with, an event such as this 
would be beneficial," Thomas said. 

Students can also get involved with such 
programs as the Anti-Apartheid movement on campus 
through the Expo. Clearly, the Minority Organization 
Expo, although geared for students of color, is for all to 
enjoy. 

story by Derek West 
layout by Jenna O'Brochta 





■ Marysia Johnson 



1 roud to be a "Que Dog." James White, member of 
Omega Psi Phi fraternity, junior in CBA, was present at 
the Expo to answer inquiries about his organization. 
Besides Black Greek letter organization, over 70 other 
organizations were present to encourage students to 
join their group. 



T; 



he men of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity from the 
"Greater" Beta Chapter were one of the nine traditional 
Black Greek organizations to display their paraphernalia 
at the annual Black Expo. 



QUAD 

DAY 

Part 
II 



Hight — Jones 439 



aes, Memphis, Tenn. 
ma Jones, Rantoul 

Lincolnwood 

ste 'field, Mo. 

'hurst 

field 

sights 

,rest 

nana 

uth Holland 

irish, Deerfield 

Xanavos, Barrington 

Kathleen M. Kane, Steward 

Tina M. Kaneshiro, Peoria 

Gary A. Kanter, Buffalo Grove 

ShihYinA. Kao, Morris 

Suzanne L. Karbarz, Downers Grove 

Sweta P. Katwala, Roselle 

Valerie Lu Katz, Pekin 

Katherine Kaufmann, Hinsdale 

Brian M. Keefe, Bethalto 

Stephen J. Keeley, Fairbury 

Christine M. Keithley, Brimfield 

Samantha L. Keller, Prospect Heights 

Jennifer K. Kelley, Peoria 

Kimberly Kelly, Lake in the Hills 

Timothy Kelpsas, Oak Park 

Angela J. Kerns, Tuscola 

Christine E. Kerres, Taylor Ridge 

Robert K. Kessler, Centralia 

Mohammed A. Khan, Darien 

Jennifer N. Kieta, Palos Park 

Janelle Kim, Inverness 

Jennifer A. Kim, Northbrook 

JisuA.Kim, Wheaton 

Jong H. Kim, Arlington Heights 

Sarah Kim, Lincolnwood 

Sun J.Kim, Morton Grove 

Sung Kim, Chicago 

Aaron M. King, Chicago 

Kathy S. King, Rantoul 

Terry A Kirts, Sainte Marie 

William S. Kissel, Naperville 

Autumn R. Kistner, Elmhurst 

Susan L. Kitzes, Northbrook 

Christian Klaus, Chicago 

Elizabeth A Klaus, Freeport 

Karen L. Klawunder, Roselle 



Ryan J. Klemm, Elgin 

Mary Ellen Klier, Palatine 

Michael Klodzinski, Chicago 

Timothy J. Kloth, Naperville 

Karen B. Knippenberg, Lockport 

Jared S.C. Ko, Naperville 

Elisabeth T. Koburov, Barrington 

Kimberly A Kochanowicz, Orland Park 

Christopher R. Kocher, Olney 

Karisa D. Koenig, Frankfort 

Whitney Koertge, Sumner 

Alicia J. Kokkinis, Orland Park 

Shinichiro Kondo, North Tonawanda, NY. 

Krisitin M. Konecny, Lombard 

Julie B. Konkol, Oak Brook 

Kori Ann Kostenski, Decatur 

Victor A. Kovachevich, Canton 

John Kovacik, Chicago 

Mike J. Kowal, Farmington 

Paul A. Kowalczyk, Schaumburg 

Henry J. Kowalski, Park Ridge 

Deborah A. Koziel, Frankfort 

Kimberly A Koziol, Paka Heighta 

Brian K. Kozminski, rlom 




1 10 Senioi a LAS 



Visiting from 

the Othe r Side of 



the "World 



Story by 'MichclU 'Brandon 
Layout by Jim Szczupaj 

For most of us, our hometowns are within a 
1 80 mile radius of the U of I. But could you 
imagine being approximately 9300 miles from 
home sweet home? For Amanda Baird, ex- 
change student from the University of New 
South Wales and senior in CBA, an entire 
hemisphere separates her from her native 
Sydney, Australia. 

The biggest difference between the Uni- 
versity of New South Wales and the University 
of Illinois, Baird said, is the campus. Baird 
described her alma mater as "an ugly pile of 
concrete" and regarded this campus as much 
prettier and more accessible by car. More- 
over, the University of New South Wales is 




predominantly a commuter campus, and Baird 
was surprised by the number of students living 
away from their parents' homes. 

Baird's transition from Down Under to the 
Heartland has been relatively smooth, but she 
finds the curricula here much more intense. "We 
don't have half as much work (at New South 
Wales)," Baird said. 

Perhaps the biggest adjustment Baird faced 
was getting used to the different types of 
midwestern climate. Remember what it's like 
when you come back to the volatile Champaign- 
Urbana weather after Spring Break in balmy 
southern Florida and you can imagine how Baird 
must feel. 




For those of us who dread those winter days 
with wind chill factors below zero, it's hard to 
understand why Baird would want to give up 
such warm and sunny weather; but, believe it 
or not, the prospect of trudging to class in six 
inches of snow and ice was one of the reasons 
Baird decided to come to Illinois. 

I n addition to the weather, another factor in 
Baird's decision to study at the U of I was time. 
Here and the University of Illinois at Chicago 
were Baird's top two choices because both 
would allow her to study abroad for a single 
semester as opposed to a year, and UlUCwon 
out over UIC because it was more representa- 
tive, in Baird's opinion, of Middle America. 



/Imanda Baird, senior in CBA, 
surrounded by maps of her na- 
tive country, Australia, chose 
to study at the U of I this semes- 
ter so that she could experience 
life in the midwest. Baird's 
home is over 9300 miles away. 



N. Jones — Kozminski 441 



raegd, Elk Grove Village 

A. Kramer, Naperville 

Betb M. Kraus, Decatur 

stan, Round Lake 

>: tsman, Chicago 

Grove 

ijon Hills 

■■'., Oreana 

da, Oblong 

ilmette 

;nley Park 

unkel, Granville 

Scot R, Kunkel, Granville 

Ann Marie Kunst, Calumet City 

David E. Kunz, East Peoria 

James F. Kurth, Champaign 

Marcie L. Kurth, Fairbury 

Jill L. Kushner, Schaumburg 

Kimberly C. Kusinski, Chicago 

Jennifer M. Kvistad, West Dundee 

Jennifer R Kwak, Barrington 

Newton Y. Kwan, Willowbrook 

Amos Kwon, Des Plaines 

Jason S. Labuda, Channahon 

Tina M. Lacorte, Niles 

Mark J. Ladd, Woodstock 

Pamela S. Laesch, Piano, Texas 

Amy Celeste, Lahood, Peoria 

Brenda C. Lakin, Galesburg 

Larry G. Lambright Jr., Mahomet 

Joshua P. Lamken, Park Ridge 

Jude Lancaster, Urbana 

Meredith E. Lang, Mount Prospect 

Andrew D. Langfeld, Wood Dale 

Amy Lappin, Naperville 

Robert S. Lapporte, Northbrook 

Sara A Larson, Libertyville 

Christine Lascelles, Springfield 

Cinda L. Lashbrook, Centralia 

Osman A Latif, Glendale Heights 

David Lau, Chicago 

Greg Lauer, Urbana 

Anthony R Lavacchi, Schaumburg 

Monica Lawrence, Maywood 

Robert A Lazarski, Mount Prospect 

Joan Leach, Riverton 

Angela E. Lee, Skokie 

Anne E. Lee, Olympia Fields 

Diana K. Lee, Clarendon Hills 

Hyun C. Lee, Waukegan 

Katheryn H.R Lee, Morton Grove 

Mary Lee, Normal 

Sandy H. Lee, Skokie 

Sun Y. Lee, Northbrook 

Geraldine M. Legaspi, Skokie 

Marilyn D. Leggin, Chicago 

Stephanie K. Lehmann, Peoria 

Mark Leigh, Rolling Meadows 

Robert F. Lennes, Dolton 

Michelle B. Lenz, Glendale Heights 

Diedra Lenzini, Chicago 

Danny Leone, Bartlett 

Wendy W. Leong, Arlington Heights 

Dennis K. Leroy, Plymouth, Mich. 

Lesley J. Levine, Northbrook 

Dana J. I^evy, St Louis, Mo 

Foon Lew, Urbana 

Antoinette M. LnriaaH, Champaign 

Carolyn T. Lewis, Bvanaton 

Chawn E. Lewis, Chicago 

' -illi.in Lewkc, K\ n 

Daniel J, Ley, Bolingbrook 




BirTjPf 33 








WTaj ^.x.M 




142 Graduates LAS 




Illinois associate athletic director Karol Kahrs 
receives a commemorative plaque from head 
swim coach Don Sammons. The plaque 
celebrated Kahr's 10 years of service with the 
University during the Big Ten Women's 
celebration weekend. 



— Ruth Calvez 

Earning Recognition 



Over the course of the school year, many people may have noticed 
he banners flying over Kirby Avenue near Assembly Hall. These 
)anners commemorated 1 years of sanctioned women's athletics in the 
;5ig Ten. 

Before the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) took over 
is the governing body of women's athletics, these sports were under the 
upervision of the Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women 
AIAVV). In the fall of 1981, the Big Ten teams officially formed a 
inference for women at the same time that the NCAA became the 
;overning body for women's sports. Previously, there were unofficial 
thletic programs for women at each of the Big Ten schools for many 
'ears. 

"We want to develop an awareness for 10 years of women's 
ports and give them some recognition," Dr. Karol Kahrs, Asso- 
iate Athletic Director, said. "Early on it was very difficult for 
nedia coverage because nobody cared and we needed to give 
hem a reminder." 
In conjunction with the celebration for the anniversary, an All-Star All- 



Decade Team was assembled with the best taken from various women's 
sports. Athletes who were selected to this team were basketball players 
Kendra Gant, Jonelle Polk, Lisa Robinson and Lynette Robinson. 

Also selected were Renee Heiken and Mary Ellen Murphy for golf; 
gymnasts Heidi Helmke, Denise Lamborn and Heather Singalewitch; 
swimmer Robyn Duffy; tennis player Lindsey Nimmo; track athletes 
Leticia Beverly, Tonja Buford, Becky Kaiser and Celena Mondie-Milner; 
volleyball players Nancy Brookhart, Laura Bush, Mary Eggers, Disa 
Johnson and Petra Laverman. 

Each sport was given a separate weekend throughout the school year 
in order to have all of the past athletes of these teams come back to the 
university for a reunion. 

"It's important that we give these ladies the recognition that is due to 
them from before and appreciate their achievements," Kahrs said. "We 
also want them to help enhance the opportunities for women now." 

All in all, the 10th anniversary for women's athletics will help us 
remember the athletes who have played here over the years, and help 
us remember that women's athletics are active all year round. 



story by Eric Schmidt layout by Mike Krupicka 



Kraegel — Ley 443 



: Marie Lezotte, Moline 

in Gabriel, Calif. 

~hicago 

Pittsfield 

ilinette 

)ecatur 

n vood 

itine 

Lgk, Urbana 

ti D. Lipschutz, Philadelphia, Penn. 

.Jean C-L. Liu, Naperville 

Pamela L. Livingston, LaGrange 

Diana Livshin, Skokie 

Thomas G. Lo-Tseng, Paramus,N.J. 



Catrina A. Lobue, Chicago Heights 

Gregory T. Loppnow, Peoria 

Geovana A. Lora, Chicago 

Thomas M. Lorden, Rockford 

Laura A. Los, Lansing 

MarkF. Loula, Mundelein 

Dave C. Lozar, Champaign 

Brad E.Lucas, Glenview 

Elizabeth A. Lucas, Westchester 

Lynariane Lucas, Chicago 

Matthew G. Ludwinski, Urbana 

Andrea S. Lueders, Chatham 

James S. Lund, Palatine 

James Lundy, Oak Lawn 

Paul Luorio, Palatine 

Eileen T. Lyons, Inverness 

Randal J. Lyons, South Holland 

Kathryn A MacAlister, Cordova, Tenn. 

Jeannie M. MacFarlane, Hickory Hills 

Christina L. Mack, Chicago 

Andrew S. MacKenzie, Clarendon Hills 

Laura M. Mackner, Naperville 
Nicole R. MacLaughlin, Granite City 

Jennifer A. Macri, Homewood 



Anastasia B. Madan, Des Plaines 

Brian E. Maggi, San Diego, Calif. 

Brett R. Maher, Wilmington, Del. 

Kelly M. Maine, Crete 

Eri Makimura, Miyazaki, Japan 

Joseph J. Malecki, Chicago 

Angela Malone, Champaign 

John Mansini, Edwardsville 

Sunil H. Mansukhani, Mt. Prospect 

Paul Maranville, Morton 

Steven A. Marderosian, Western Springs 

Daniel A. Marek, Lake Bluff 

Kimberly Marinaro, Westchester 

Katharine J. Marino, Champaign 

Jill E. Marion, Libertyville 

Susan C. Marquardt, Glenview 

Susan L Marschau, Downers Grove 

Thomas P. Marsh, Sandwich 

Anne Marie Martin, Marengo 

Carlton K. Martin, Decatur 

Catherine J. Martin, Homewood 

Irma Martinez, Champaign 

Jenny Martinez, Chicago 

Theresa L. Masiewicz, Burbank 

Tricia L. Mason, Normal 

Brad T. Mateski, Joliet 

Thomas A. Mathai, Bourbonnais 

Tammyc Matthews, Gmntry Club Hills 

( (i.iriiv i ■ \1:iIix-si.in. Gnmiti Cil 
Jill M. Mattila, Milan 
Rick G. Maurisak, 0;ik l/.-iwn 
Jamrs R. Mayo, Klmhurst 





tulki 



141 (/taduatee LAS 



Busy people sometimes get 
the most done and in the 
case of the senior honorary 
society of Mortar board this 
saying rings true. 

Founded in 1918 as a 
women's honorary the Mor- 
tar Board has changed dra- 
matically during its almost 
75 years on campus. It is 

now an organization that - 

honors 35-40 of the graduat- - 

ing class' top males and fe- - 

males. These students apply - 

forentranceduringthespring = 

of their junior year and are announced at the beginning of 
the fall semester. 

"The society admits students that have outstanding 
achievement in academics, leadership and service," Kevin 
Finke, senior in Communications and Mortar Board presi- 
dent, said. 

The selection committee weighed campus involvement 
and activities along with a minimum of a 4.2 grade point 
average when they made their final decision for member- 
ship. University president Stanley Ikenberry inducted the 
1991-1992 board during a dinner at his house for their first 
meeting. 

After induction the board had many goals they wished to 
accomplish. "Even though we are very busy individuals we 
are going to try to do more service projects to better the 



TOPS 



in their claee 



community. We also want to make Mortar Board more known 
on campus through community involvement," Mary Asaturian, 
senior in CBA and vice president, said. 

The organization does a variety of activities to re- 
main active. They sponsored a miniature golf outing 
with the International Students Organization to wel- 
come new students to the university during the fall. 
They presented a gift to celebrate the formation of the 
Mortar Board at Eastern Illinois University and they 
participated in community activites such as "Into the 
Streets" to help the homeless. 

For the little known organization of Mortar Board, 
they manage to accomplish a great deal while main- 
taining excellence in every aspect of their life. 
story by Christopher Ramirez layout by Meg Wyatt 




Stanley Levy, right, Vice Chancelor for Student Affairs and Rick Shamberg, senior ■ 
in LAS, share conversation before dinner at the chancelor's home. Every year the 
Levys invite the members of the Mortar Board Society for a dinner reception. : 



- Steve Nelleman 



Lezotte — Mayo 445 




bitat for Humanity 



// 



p with God's people 

■ tto for an active 

impus. This saying 

udent chapter 

jma .as formed 

nearly 1991 inconjunction 

1 a newly formed affiliate chapter in 

Champaign County. Members of 

Habitat work to end poverty housing in 

Champaign County by building and 

rehabilitating homes for people who 

could not otherwise afford them. 

The process of building a home be- 
gins when a family applies to Habitat. 
Partner Families are chosen for a home 
based on only two qualifications: a need 
for a home and an ability to pay for it. 
Next, a site and house plan are chosen 
and the building begins. Costs are kept 
low by using volunteer labor and as 
much donated material as possible. 
When construction is completed, the 
home is sold to the family with a 20-year 
mortgage for no profit and no interest. A 
family of four will pay about 300 dollars a 
month for their new home, which not only 
includes the mortgage, but the taxes, insur- 
ance and utilities as well. The final require- 
ment of the family is to invest 500 hours of 
"Sweat Equity." This means the family must 
work on the construction of their own home, 
the home of another partner family, or do 



office work for Habitat. In this manner, the 
members of Habitat for Humanity and the 
family are forming a partnership where they 



Habitat is about 



more than build- 
ing homes, it's 
about building 
relationships... 

II I Lll 



// 



work together towards a common goal. A 
family is investing in their own capital rather 
than throwing their money away on rent. 

Formed in 1976, Habitat has built over 
1 0,000 homes worldwide, has over 600 inde- 
pendent, grass-roots chapters in the U.S. and is 
currently completing an average of 1 5 homes 
a day. The 300-member student chapter at the 
U of I takes part in all of this. First, students 
work as laborers at the home site. They are 



involved in every aspect of construction frorr , 
pouring the foundation to planting the lawn 
Supervision by a group of volunteer local con 
struction professionals insures that every- 
one can help, even people with no previ 
ous experience. While waiting for con 
struction to begin on the first site in Urbana 
Habitat members have taken a number o 
trips to Danville to work with the Sangamor 
County Habitat Affiliate. 

Of course, nothing gets built withou 
money, which makes fundraisingtheothe 
major aspect of the student chapter. T-shir! 
sales and a 'Canning' event (standing at th( 
exit of a grocery store and asking for do 
nations) were the big events for 1 991 . The 
student chapter would like to raise enough 
money to completely fund the construe! 
tion of a new home in the next year. 

Although Habitat for Humanity is d 
Christian-based organization, it is an ecu 
menical one meaning the group i: 
nondenominational. Intact, Habitat encourage: 
a diverse religious, ethnic and cultural mixamonj 
it members. The only belief which Habitat diet 
tates is called the "Theology of the Hammer,' 
which simply states that anyone who is willing tc 
pick up a hammer to help is welcome. As one 
student put it, "Habitat for Humanity is abou 
more than building homes, it's about building 
relationships among a variety of people." 

story and layout by Mark Schmit 





Constructing a house, three members 
of Habitat for Humanity hammer nails 
iniothe frame. The organization builds 
and repairs homes for the homeless 
worldwide. 

Painl brushes are utilized by members 
<>i I labital for I lumanity as they finish 
working on one of thei i houses, rhe 
group usually meets early in the 
morning .uu\ drives i<> theii day's des 
tination 



I W» Graduates I ■ \S 



m 




Julie L. McCardle, Peoria 
Angela L. McClenahan, Belleville 
Jamie McCoy, Plymouth, Minn. 
Whitney E. McCune, Nashville, Term. 
Kenneth R. McDaniel Jr., Peoria 
Donna M. McDaniel, Homewood 
Nicole L. McDaniel, Paris 
Maureen E. McDonnell, Burr Ridge 

Michael K. McGee, Schaumburg 
Eileen M. Mclnerney, Tinley Park 
Gregory L. Mclntire, Bloomington 
Wendy V. McKee, Barrington 
Michael J. McKillip, Freeport 
Paula J. McKinney, Champaign 
Gina M. McLaughlin, Springfield 
Christy McMahan, Streator 

Heather A. McMullen, Urbana 
Elizabeth B. McMurry, Rockford 
John L. McNamara, LaGrange 
Nora McNamara, Joliet 
Ken R. McNeill, Wheaton 
Todd J. McQuaid, Chicago Ridge 
Daniel McQuown, Springfield 
Maria K. McTaggart, Clifton 

Elizabeth M. Mee, Las Vegas, Nev. 
Jordan M.F. Mellican, Galesburg 
Mary E. Mellies, Rockford 
Pilar R. Mercado, Wilmette 
Jill K. Merkley, Rochester 
Michelle A. Merrill, Schaumburg 
Jennifer L Meservey, Arlington Heights 
Jill R. Messamore, Bloomington 

Randi J. Metzger, Highland Park 
Jeanne M. Meyer, Elgin 
Michael J. Meyer, DesPlaines 
John M. Mihelcic, Mount Olive 
David C. Mihevc, McHenry 
Songie S. Milhouse, Urbana 
Andrea V. Miller, Chicago 
Chris R. Miller, Arlington Heights 

Jennifer R. Miller, Oak Park 
Keith D. Miller, Barrington 
Michele L. Miller, Fairview Heights 
Shannon Miller, Urbandale, Iowa 
Stephen A. Mills, Crossnore, N.C. 
Susan M. Minarich, Kildeer 
James M. Misener, Aurora 
Byron P. Mitchell, Evanston 

Koki Mochizuki, Yokohama, Japan 
Ginger K. Mohr, Schaumburg 
Robab Jj'arnaz Mojab, Shiraz, Iran 
Timothy C. Moll, Oak Brook 
Sandy Monroy, Hoffman Estates 
Robert A. Mooi, Watseka 
Jean A. Moon, Chicago 
Curtis Moore II, Machesney Park 

Michelle L. Moore, Naples, Fla. 
Shannon L. Moore, Lake Forest 
Susan R. Moore, Longview 
Jeanne L. Moorehead, Sauk Village 
Kimberly A. Morey, Bloomington 
Mario Moric, Lincolnwood 
Dana D. Morrison, Decatur 
Phillip Gunnar Morrison, Lisle 

Joseph A Mosele, South Holland 
Maia Mosillo, Lombard 
Laura M. Mowbray, Homewood 
Rebecca Moy, Chicago 
Richard Moy, Chicago 
Adriana Moyano, Highland Park 
AnneMarie D. Mudd, Mt. Zion 
Erice B. Mudlong, Chicago 



McCardle — Mudlong 447 



Mueller, Metamora 
■o! Mui, Skokie 

V'ji. Bsrrington 

Palatine 

-dale 

right 

Peoria 

lurchville, Pa 

arbondale 

lyers, Rochester 

achtigall, Springfield 

Brian E. Nakai, Skokie 

Yolanda Nash, Matteson 

Margaret M. Nauta, Tuscola 

Nora Y. Navarro, Chicago 

Deborah C. Neeson, North Aurora 

Jill C. Nelson, Kalamazoo, Mich. 

S. Therica Nelson, Lanark 

Steve G. Nelson, Madera, Calif 

Elizabeth M. Niemann, Salem 

Tracy K. Noonan, Champaign 

Paula M. Novak, Chicago 

Seth M. Novoselsky, Skokie 

Wendy A. Novotny, Countryside 

Eileen M. O'Brien, Bolingbrook 

Kelly A. O'Connor, Park Ridge 

Diane M. O'Dell, Bourbonnais 

Christopher J. ODonneU, Bolingbrook 

Theodore J. O'Malley, Chicago 

Matt O'Neal, Quincy 

Alyssa B. O'Neill, LaGrange 

Katherine A O'Neill, Evergreen Park 

Sharyl A. Ochwat, Wheaton 

Brian N. Ogan, Wheeling 

Meiko L. Ogura, Hinsdale 

JaeM.Oh, Skokie 

Lane A. Ohlemeier, O'Fallon 

Christine A. Oldson, Schaumburg 

Anne Olmstead, Springfield 

Michael W. Olmstead, Streamwood 

Patricia L. Olsen, Chicago 

Douglas Olson, Rockford 

Kathryn A. Olson, Park Forest 

Francis O. Omana, Wheaton 

Gregg P. Ong, Woodridge 

Heather L. Oostendorp, Hinsdale 

Debra J. Opensky, Glenview 

Christine R. Orlandini, Northbrook 

John W. Orr, Barrington 

John C. Osswald, Western Springs 

Erik L. Ostergren, Orland Park 

Edward Othon, Addison 

Gabriel J. Othon, Addison 

Julie L. Otsuka, South Holland 

Daniel Pae, Oak Brook 



Thomas L. Pajer, Berwyn 

Gregory C. Pak, Palatine 

Jeffrey G. Palomino, Chenoa 

Peter T.Pan, Collinsville 

Gulshan S. Panjwani, Addison 

James M. Papesch, Palatine 

Amy J. Parise, Palos Hills 

James M. Park, Orland Park 

Robert S. Parker, Carbondale 

Sheila E. Parker, Schiller Park 

Brian J. Parkhousc, Oridley 

Lisa M. Parman, Lemont 

Tom A Panmore, Lynn Center 

David Panquesi, Highland Park 

Carolyn M. Pawtalino, LdkeFon I 

Neha Patel, Wood Dale 





tl iju£fl 



1 18 Graduates I. \S 



Dream or Dud? 

(Are blind dates really worth it?) 



story by Hilary Fleischaker £ layout by Amy Dooley 



They say love is blind, but is a blind date a fertile bed for the seeds 

f love to grow? 

"Blind dates are for losers," Susie Johnson, senior in Education, 
>aid. 

"It's like buying a car without a test drive," John Coburn, senior in 
.AS, added rather candidly. 

Both Johnson and Coburn believe that the stereotypical blind date 
s someone diagnosed with chronic acne and obesity. Many people 
pave a problem with being set up probably due to a fear of the 
unknown. But for those who have the guts to take the plunge, the 
experience may be quite interesting. 

"I got set up with this guy for my barndance a couple of years ago. 
\ ended up getting drunk and blew him off for the night. I guess it 
Lvas fun, though. I really don't remember," Stacy Rosenberg, senior 



in Communications, said. 

"Yeah, you've gotta get wasted if you actually go on one. I passed 
out one time I got set up. I was like 'Hey, I'll be right back' to the 
guy so I went to my room and passed out. I was sick of him." Heidi 
Chavin, senior in LAS, said. 

Generally, friends tend to inflate the descriptions of those they want 
to set up. 

"Back when I was in a fraternity, I needed a date to this dance so I 
asked this pledge to set me up. He told me this girl was blonde, thin 
and from Michigan," Jason Stone, junior in Communications, said. 

"Well, the night before, I got this call from this friend of mine who 
knew the girl. My friend tells me that she's short, fat and brown 
haired and to top it off, she went to high school in Michigan. High 
school! I called off the date that night." Smart move, Sherlock. 




[im Adler, sophomore in LAS, picks up Jennifer Sandberg, sophomore in FAA, at the Delta Delta Delta sorority house for his 
I fraternity's formal. The night was extra special for Sandberg because it was also her 20th birthday. 



Mueller — Patel 449 



Nilesh P. Patel, Wood Dale 

lamin Y. Patel, Naperville 

;r Patrino, Des Plaines 

on, Libertyville 

. Springfield 

a I Lake 

net City 

Chicago 

:ock Island 

dstown 

- ewark, Del. 

Pearlstein, Naperville 

earson, Roanoke, Va. 

Tricia B. Peckman, Villa Park 

Krista D. Pellicore, Glen Ellyn 

Ira S. Penner, Skokie 

Vivian Perez, Cicero 

Wendy J. Perla, Naperville 

James O. Perry, Marshall 

Michael M. Peter I, Palatine 

Emily N. Peters, Urbana 

David S. Peterson, Glenview 

Ralph A. Peterson, O'Fallon 

Cara L. Petros, River Forest 

Amber L. Pfeiffer, Dawson 

Kelly K. Pforr, Rantoul 

Diane R. Phelps, Galva 

Kelly R. Phelps, Eldorado 

Nicole S. Philyaw, Pontiac 

Laura A. Pienkowski, Oak Forest 

Eric N. Pierson, Palestine 

Rosa M. Pina, Romeoville 

Ed Piraino, Champaign 

Kimberly A. Pirc, Minooka 

Richard W. Pisarski, Tinley Park 

Philip J. Piszek, Chicago 

Joy E. Pitelka, Sandwich 

Robert M. Pittroff, Darien 

David S. Plotkin, Arlington Heights 

Jolanta Pluskwa, Chicago 

Cheryl L. Poiter, DuQuoin 

Serry D. Pollock, Palatine 

Michelle M. Pomeroy, Grayslake 

Mary Pomonis, Champaign 

Rebecca A. Pontow, Glenview 

Patricia S. Potter, Barrington 

Mary A. Poulose, Bloomingdale 

Richard H. Poulson, Springfield 

Peter D. Povinelli, Glen Ellyn 

Anne Marie Preshlock, Crystal Lake 

Lisa C. Price, Kankakee 

Jeffrey T. Primmer, Champaign 

Michael L Pruetting, Hoffman Estates 

Christopher A Purcell, Kankakee 

Colette M. Pusczan, Park Ridge 

Claudio Quaresma, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil 

Jennifer T. Quoss, Palatine 

Kenneth E. Raczka, Chicago 

Kimberly Radosh, Barrington 

Rebecca M. Radtke, Mundelein 

Gregory D. Raece, Bellevue, Wash. 

Michelle L. Raguet, Dunlap 

Kimberly E. Rakow, Aurora 

Lori L. Ralston, Beardstown 

Liza B. Ramos, Bolingbrook 

Glenn E. Ranchero, Lisle 

Helen Raschke, Schaumburg 

Judith H. Ravencroft, Glenview 

Nicole T. Raymond, Northbrook 

Christopher S. Read, I 
Daniel I). Bedding) Gibson City 
Michael Rood, ('Incigo 




l.")i» Graduates LAS 



story by Claire Monical 



College is the place for learning responsibility — scheduling, time 
management and money management. Many students have only 
experienced these responsibilities in limited portions before going to 
college. A few students at the U of I have an even greater challenge. 
Besides school work, they are rearing children. 

Having a family and going to school are two 
completely different lifestyles that most students 
do not have to deal with, but there are some 
undergraduates who are managing to do both. 
Doug Corley, senior in CBA, is one of these 
students. He is finishing up his last 4 classes for 
his degree while his wife is pregnant with their 
first child. Corley works at a wholesale food 
distributor in Urbana while taking classes. As far 
as coming back to school Corley said, "I was 
nervous as hell and I still am because I haven't 
had my first test yet." It's been seven years since 
he went to the U of I, and all he lacks is a few 
credits to graduate. 

Since he could take any classes he wanted to graduate, and he has a 
baby on the way, he decided to take advantage of a Human Develop- 
ment class. As far as his wife's input on his decision to finish up, Corley 



said, "It didn't matter to her one way or the other. The plan was to obtain 

my degree before the baby arrived in June." 

Monica Arora, senior in LAS, also has double duty when she gets 

home from class. She not only has homework, but also takes care of 
Rishi, her three-year-old son. Having a family 
hascertainlychangedherlifestyle, butshe enjoys 
being a young mother while she goes to school. 
"There is an obvious responsibility change, I 
thinkthemostsubstantial difference is I've learned 
to study more productively. What really only 
takes three or four hours used to take me all 
weekend," Arora said. 

Arora and her husband are lucky enough to 
have a full-time nanny to help out. Arora's 
husband is a full time resident at Carle Hospital. 
While most students plan to have a family after 
graduation, Arora is convinced that it was bestfor 
her to make the commitment earlier. "I would 
not tell anyone not to continue to go to school," 

she said. "If you're working you're gone from your family at least 40 

hours a week, but going to school, you're only committed to 1 5 hours 

or so outside of the house." 



"I think the most 
substantial differ- 
ence is I've learned 
to study more pro- 
ductively." — Monica 
Arora 




gid Nagle 



D 



om Michael, sophomore in LAS, studies, as his 
two and a half year old son, Nicholas practices | 
his shooting techniques. 



Patel — Reed 451 



TEN 



; rape has been one of the most 
ts on college campuses for the 
of i is no different. Here, 
people are taking action against it. This 
is worked at bringing the community up-to- 
date on the current happenings, but the education 
process needs a few changes to remain on top. 

One of the programs on campus that tries to deal 
with the problem is the Campus Acquaintance 
Rape Education Program (CARE). Pam Spencer, 
junior in CBA and workshop facilitator for CARE, 
has seen the change happen. 

"I think attitudes have definitely changed since I 
was a freshman. People thought that date rape 
didn't happen here," Spencer said. "Now people 
acknowledge it and realize that it happens here." 

People become involved in acquaintance rape 
programs for different reasons. Robert Riforgiate, 
senior in CBA and Greek Peer Advisor, saw an 
advertisement for CARE in the Daily lllini needing 
male facilitators. "I felt strongly about the issue, so 
I thought this was a way I could help." 

CARE produces educational programs for different 
organizations around campus. "Generally, I think 
CARE is a good program," Riforgiate said. "As far as 
I'm concerned, if the program stops one person from 
being raped, I would consider it a success." 

Spencer, who is also in charge of the Panhellenic 
Council Committee on Safety and Acquaintance 
Rape, feels that the program's message is getting 
through, but needs a new emphasis. "People are so 
much more educated now, butthey are getting tired 
of hearing about it," shesaid. "After two years, they 
want to hear something new." 

When the university first made efforts to educate 
the campus, they delivered statistics, said Spencer. 
"But there's a personal side that they neglected." 

In addition to the CARE program, other university 
organizations are trying to reach the students. Pat 
Morey, University Coordinator for Sexual Assault 
Programs, has been involved with the issue of 
acquaintance rape for 1 7 years. "What I've been 
trying to do is focus on new students, so we're 
directing our information to them," Morey said. 

"I'd like to develop a new 'advanced workshop' to 
focus on sexism and consentual sex. I'd like to focus 
on what a mutually satisfying relationship is about," 
he said. "Let's move beyond the 'no means no' 
philosophy and turn to the whole issue of intimacy." 

The CARE program has an uncertain future be- 
cause people are trying to change the ways of 
dealing with acquaintance rape. 

"It has worked well in the past, but I think people 
■■Ming sic k of it, and that's unfortunate, because 
rape is not to be taken lightly," Riforgiate said. 

Chad Maier, sophomore in Engineering and an 
I Jrbana native poses another problem that ecluc a- 
lors have to fa< e: naivete. "In high s( hool, I got the 
impression thai there wasn't a problem with a< - 

quaintaru e rape," Maier said "I thought there was 
152 Graduates LAS 




MESNE 

NO! 




1TLWERAPE. 




Sean M. Reed, Frankfort 
Barbara A. Reeg, Indian Head Park 
Tanya Reeves, Chicago 
Thomas M. Regan, Springfield 
Chris T. Rehfeldt, Chicago 
Sonja M. Reicheneker, Carpentersville 
Laura W. Reisman, Southampton, N.Y. 
Miriam A. Reitman, San Diego, Calif. 

Karl Remec, Westmont 
Renee J. Renfus, Woodridge 
Kimberly Renk, Bolingbrook 
Guillermo Restrepo, Mundelein 
Laura A. Retnauer, Libertyville 
Jeff A. Rettig, Moline 
Brian R. Reule, Roselle 
Carolina Reyes, Chicago 

David E.Rhee, Niles 
Christopher E. Ricca, Glen Ellyn 
Daniel C. Richard, Elmhurst 
Jed R. Richardson, Centralia 
Elizabeth E. Richtfort, Libertyville 
Carlos Rico, Glenview 
James Rieke, Gardner 
Derek A. Riker, Westport, Conn. 

Drew A. Riker, Westport, Conn. 
Michael J. Riley, Chicago 
Shaun C. Riley, Palatine 
John A. Rimkunas, Oak Forest 
Jeff R. Rinaldo, Joliet 
Denise L. Rioch, Park Ridge 
Zorka Ristanovic, Chicago 
Heather M. Roach, Naperville 

Kim Robeson, Champaign 
Joli R. Robinson, Buffalo Grove 
Kimberly A Robinson, Columbus, Ohio 
Michelle C. Robinson, Danville 
Mary M. Robinson, Fairfield 
Kevin P. Roese, Des Plaines 
Kurt W. Roessle, Burr Ridge 
Leo Rossler, Rantoul 

Christa J. Rogers, Champaign 
Elizabeth M. Rogers, Arlington Heights 
Mark K. Rogers, Champaign 
Olga R. Rojas, Addison 
Sharon A. Ropinske, Palatine 
Irasema Rosas, DePue 
Catherine A. Rose, Lenexa, Kan. 
Richard B. Rosenfield, Cincinnati, Ohio 

Dan M. Rozanas, Rockford 
Deborah G. Rubin, Wilmette 
Tracy L. Ruby, Normal 
James V. Rudolph, Belvidere 
Christine S. Ruettiger, Elwood 
Rochelle B. Ruhmann, Ellis Grove 
Sherry L. Runkle, Lena 
Cara E. Runtz, Arlington Heights 

Michelle L. Russell, Miami, Fla. 
Rebecca Russell, Springfield 
Robert G. Russell, Watseka 
Thia A. Ruzicka, Warrenville 
Lawrence E. Ryan, Joliet 
Linda Saarela, Grayslake 
Amy B. Sabbert, Collinsville 
Laura B. Sachs, Arlington Heights 

Jennifer L. Sackett, Chicago 
Dana P. Salisbury, Rockford 
Abdou Sallah, Champaign 
Justin I. Salomom, Northbrook 
Susan L. Salzman, Kankakee 
Mark Sambor, Palos Heights 
Stephanie M. Sammon, River Forest 
Ryan G. Sandroff, Morton 



P i Kappa Phi, a University fraternity, published this poster in 
an attempt to heighten the awareness of fellow students to the 
issue of aquaintance rape on campus. Due to the feeling that 
awareness was low, many rallies and debates were held 
throughout the year. 



Reed - Sandroff 453 



Veronica L. Sandoval, Chicago 

Gail A. Saner, Riverton 

Lynn M. Sansone, Hofl&nan Estates 

Adora S. Santos, Chicago 

Brooke J. Saucier, Memphis, Tenn. 

Dean Sauer, Perryville, Mo. 

Tay S. Sayasane, St. Charles 

Nora F. Schaller, Arlington Heights 

Barbara L Scharl, Arlington Heights 

Tracy E. Scheibling, Champaign 

William J. Scheidt, Joliet 

Susan A. Schifo, Catlin 

Nancy C. Schilling, Grayslake 

Michael N. Schmidt, Carlinville 

Lettie E. Schmitt, Peoria 

Kristin Schmitz, Joliet 

Tracy Schmollinger, Peru 

Matthew J. Schnaderbeck, DesPlaines 

Paul L. Schneider, Bolingbrook 

Dianne M. Scholtes, Joliet 

Karen I. Schreiber, Highland Park 

Robert J. Schubert, Kent 

Michelle Schuler, Leroy 

Laura B. Schulman, Northbrook 

Edward H. Schuth, Evergreen Park 

Jeffrey R, Schwab, Cape Girardeau, Mo. 

David L. Schwartz, Morton Grove 

Tina L. Schwarz, St. Louis, Mo. 

Angela M. Scoggins, Jerseyville 

Phillip M. Scopes, Chicago 

Maura L. Scott, Park Ridge 

Rahul Sekhar, Chicago 

Cheryl L. Sepulveda, Chicago 

Andrew A. Serdiuk, Brookfield 

Erin J. Setzen, Naperville 

Benjamin R Seyfarth, Barrington 

Alpita A. Shah, Glen Ellyn 

Amit G. Shah, Matteson 

Anjali B. Shah, Naperville 

Mary R. Shah, Frankfort 

Monika K Shah, Arlington Heights 

Niraj N. Shah, Schaumburg 

John S. Shallat, Elmhurst 

Elizabeth L. Shaul, Champaign 

Christine ML Sheehan, Naperville 

Shahrzad Sheibani, Spring Valley ,Ohio 

Gene Sheih, Naperville 

Julie L. Shepherd, Genoa 

Scott R. Sherry, Westmont 

Christie F. Shih, Quincy 

Stephen Shinall, Champaign 

Michael S. Shorr, Oak Park 

Bella R. Shroff, Schaumburg 

Thomas J. Siepmann, Buffalo Grove 

Mark Silver, Homewood 

Dana B. Silverman, Des Plaines 

John H. Silvestri, Addison 

Kimberly Y. Simmons, Chicago 

Scott D. Simon, Deerfield 

Andrea L. Simonson, Riverwoods 

Christina M. Simpson, Peoria 

Tracy M. Sims, Mason 

Misha Siner, Glenwood 

Jason M. Sirvatka, Glen Ellyn 

Alicia M. Siston, Chicago 

Randall Skiba, Glenview 

Michael S. Slavik, Northbrook 

Kimberly Slider, Ka-I St Louis 

I . 'mis M. Slonski, Di's Plaines 

Pamela S. Slovin, Kntontown, N.J. 

Arthur Slowinski, Norridge 

Catherine I). Smith, 1 louxton, Texas 




l.~>! Graduates l-\S 



AQUAINTANCE 



(continued from page 452) 
a problem, but I didn'tthink it was a bigdeal." 
Maier is now training to be a workshop 
facilitator in CARE, and he wants to be a 
member of the Interfraternity Council Safety 
and Acquaintance Rape Committee which 
works to increase awareness among the Greek 
community. "I think it's a problem now. I 
know two women who have been raped," 
Maier said. 

Everyone has heard the statistics about how 
many women are raped on a college campus 
and this shocks some people into action. "I've 



RAPE 

heard statistics: one out of four, one out of five 
women will be raped, but when the women told 
me, I almost cried. Why is the world like that?" 
Maier said. "I really don't think enough is being 
done about it. Everybody's trying to increase 
awareness, but I really don't think it's enough." 
Just thinking about the statistics scares Riforgiate. 
"When I heard the statistic that one in three will 
be raped, I thought of my fiancee, my mother and 





my grandmother. That really bothers me." 

"A lot of the problems stem from a miscom- 
munication," Riforgiate said. "Men are taught 
to be aggressive and women are taught to be 
submissive, and these attitudes lead to prob- 
lems. Carried to an extreme, anything is wrong." 

"I think a lot more people have heard about 
the problem. It's had a lot more exposure. 
And there are a lot more people who want to 
hear what we are saying," Dan O'Brien, senior 
in LAS, and workshop facilitator for CARE, 
said. "The problem is always going to be 
there." 

Many people feel that there should be man- 
datory classes for students to make them aware 
of what's going on. 

"I think that maybe there should be some- 
thing required for every student — a meeting, a 
class or a week in a required class — where 
acquaintance rape is talked about in graphic 
detail," Maier said. "It should get to the point 
where a drunk guy is holding a woman in his 
arms who's screaming 'No!'. That is the 
message that will get through." 

Spencer agrees with everyone about the 
changes. "Through starting education, we've 
opened the doors to an understanding of how 
society is. People can now look at society and 
how society can be changed," he said. 

story by Janet Kuypers 
layout by Jenna O'Brochta 



"When I heard the 
statistic that one in 
three will be raped; I 
thought of my fi- 
ance, my mother, and 
my grandmother. 
That really bothers 
me. " — tyb<Rjfoigiate 



The issue of aquaintance rape is a diffi- 
cult subject to deal with for friends who 
feel pressure from other friends. 



Sandoval — Smith 455 



The Latin 
American 



story by CDebbie 'WiCCiams 
Cay out by 'Bob gonza- 




jr. L f you've ever wondered about Latin American or C 
F I bean culture ' Copacabana is probably the best wy to 

i£ I experience it without getting on a plane and going tfere. 
~^BS8 Copacabana is a student-produced show that is put 
on fc ) celebrate both the Latin American and Caribbean cultures. The 
performance resembles a variety show in that the students put on 
skits, perform dances and play music all related to their culture. Those 
involved fee! it is a great way to learn about Latin American countries. 

Copacabana took place on November 22 and 23 in the lllini 
Union. The annual event is sponsored by the lllini Union Board (IUB), 
along with other multi-cultural organizations. 

Since the show is run entirely by students, any student who is 
interested in choreographing or directing a presentation must hold 





their own auditions. These auditions usually take place during the 
first two weeks of October. The unique aspect of these auditions is 
the fact that they are not only open to any interested student, but to 
members of the community as well. 

The 1 991 show was coordinated by Cynthia Lopez, junior in LAS, 
and David Flores. The coordinators are responsible for making sure 
that the choreographers and directors are on schedule and that they 
have completed their piece on time. During the show itself, they have 
to keep the show running smoothly and solve any unexpected 
problems throughout the evening. 

"Copacabana is an exciting way for many people to learn about 
and experience the Latin American and Caribbean cultures right here 
on campus," Lopez said. 







Stove H«ndwn> i I 

Ttiffereni traditional Catin american dances are performed every year in tfie iCCini Union 'Board 
■ponsored < 'opat aBana. CopacaBana heCps heighten awareness oj the latino culture. 



156 Graduates — LAS 




Douglas J. Smith, Thawville 
Helena M. Smith, Chicago 
Janelle E. Smith, Naperville 
Jennifer D. Smith, Macomb 
Lynn K. Smith, Havana 
Rhonda S. Smith, Peoria 
Robert Smith, Chicago 
Melinda E. Snep, Belleville 

Rebecca A. Snider, Chicago 
Gregory W. Soare, Northfield 
Kambiz C. Soheili, Tehran, Iran 
Brian E. Sommerfeld, Orland Park 
May Soong, Des Plaines 
Marya R. Sosulski, West Chicago 
Jude R. Soundar, Bloomington 
Anthony J. Southard, Rockford 

Mark J. Sowa, Rolling Meadows 
Nathan E. Spaitis, Chicago 
Joel L. Spanier, Mendota 
Julie K. Spengler, Palatine 
Heidi Sperry, Villa Park 
Scott D. SpiUty, Chicago 
Katarina Sporcic, Joliet 
Amy B. Sprehe, Centralia 

Christopher A SprinkeL Springfield 
Diane C. St. Pere, Tinley Park 
Andrew W. Staff, Quincy 
John H. Staff, Quincy 
Shannon S. Stahl, Des Plaines 
Chris G. Stanczyk, Belleville 
Kimberly D. Stanfill, Washington 
Jodi A. Stary, Downers Grove 

Bradley A. Stawick, Flossmoor 
Sheri L. Steffes, Lockport 
Michael F. Steffgen, Oak Lawn 
Ann M. Steimel, DeKalb 
Brian D. Stephen, Matteson 
Keith L. Stephens, Chicago 
Lashonda A. Stewart, Chicago 
Alysia A. Stiles, Evanston 

Sara A. Stoker, Park Ridge 
Shelly A. Stone, East Peoria 
Beth A. Storozuk, Elmwood Park 
Lisa Stozek, Wheaton 
Karen E. Stran, Shorewood 
Rhonda A. Strange, Areola 
Kristin K. Straub, LeRoy 
Kristin L. Stromberg, Springfield 

Christina S. Strong, Chicago 
Carolyn J. Struck, Springfield 
Katherine M Stupka, Downers Grove 
Stephanie H. Su, Naperville 
Sonya Sud, Rochelle 
Marie A Sudar, Malibu, CA 
Dina L. Suever, Belleville 
James F. Sugrue, Wheaton 

N. Richard Sul, South Barrington 
Christopher P. Sullivan, Naperville 
Gary P. Sullivan, Urbana 
Robert F. Sullivan, Burbank 
Jessica A Sunquist, Evergreen Park 
Robert I. Sussman, Buffalo Grove 
Steven C. Sutherland, Davis 
Ibrahim N. Syed, Wheaton 

Cheryl D. Syke, East Dubuque 
Deborah E. Sylvestrak South Holland 
Nora L. Syran, Hinsdale 
Sal P. Tabuena, Melrose Park 
Yvonne W. Tai, Chicago 
Jean A. Talanges, Worth 
Michelle L. Tallacksen, Davis 
Andrew C. Tallman, Woodridge 



Smith — Tallman 457 



Vytautas Tamulaitis, Berwyn 

Jan M. Tang, Lake Forest 

Kerri L. Tannenbaum, Aurora 

Jennifer T. Taron, Skokie 

Michelle A. Tate, Auburn 

Kristy D. Tatooles, Northbrook 

Michelle L. Tattini, San Pedro, Calif. 

Julie A. Taylor, Ottawa 

Laura A. Tenbroeck, Chicago 

Andelle L. Teng, Oakbrook 

Patrick R. Teng, Hong Kong, China 

Michael Tennyson, Glen Ellyn 

Paul Terranova, Decatur 

Julie M. Thiel, Naperville 

Julia L. Thomas, Chicago 

Scott L. Thomas, Metamora 

Tammy M. Thomas, Chicago 

Brian Thomson, Riverwoods 

Lisa K. Threlkeld, Belleville 

Samantha L. Tietge, St. Charles 

Anahita A. Tikku, Urbana 

Kristin L. Tinkoff, Park Ridge 

Jeffrey M Tioco, Arlington Heights 

David A. Tjhio, Park Ridge 

Melissa Tobin, Arlington Heights 

Toney J. Tomaso, Elk Grove Village 

Russell A. Tomes, Arlington Heights 

Jacqueline L. Tonioni, Standard 

Gayle S. Tonkovich, Whiting, Ind. 

Cheri J. Tornow, Normal 

Sherrie L. Towery, Palos Park 

Melanie Anne Traxler, Edwardsville 

Billy A. Trent, Urbana 

William R. Trice, Coal Valley 

Julie C. Triggs, Morton 

Kevin F. Trilli, Munster, Ind. 

Kelly T. Trinh, Glendale Heights 

Michael E. Trzupek, Villa Park 

Kai L. Tse, Chicago 

Catherine J. Tucci, Hinsdale 

Brian D. Turner, Carrier Mills 

Michael D. Turvey, Steger 

Kat herina L. Tutoky, Godfrey 

Alicia K. Tyner, Northbrook 

Dana M. Ugolini, Highland 

Kelly R. Ummel, Anchor 

Andrea Urban, Wheaton 

Richard J. Urbanczyk, Calumet City 

Mario E. Utreras, Chicago 

Marie J. Vallestrerol, Des Plaines 

Ann M. Van Aelst, Sugar Grove 

Scott C. Van Lyssel, Decatur 

Bobbi S. VanDenarend, Pekin 

Peter J. VanHooreweghe, Moline 

Linda L. Varela, Moline 

Catherine A. Vasile, Niles 

Hector Vazquez, Glendale Heights 

Sandra A. Velazquez, Galesburg 

Robert K. Villa, Lansing 

Stephanie C. Villanueva, Chicago 

Gennye M. Vinson, Chicago 

Mark C. Vitellaro, Itasca 

Matthew M. Vitellaro, Itasca 

Helen Vlahos, Wood Dale 

Karen A. Voegtle, Belleville 

Kurt M. Wackerman, Burr Ridge 

Ramona Wadhwa, Willow Springs 

Robert Wagy, Home wood 

Mark L. Waldhauser, Chatham 

Joseph S. Walker, Peoria 

Patrick T. Wallace, Lille 

Mark K. Walters, Champaign 




158 Graduates LAS 



e^/cos 



#^ 



a^ 



Ask any freshman what 
their least favorite class is, •••••• 

and chances are they'll an- 
swer, "Rhet 105!" Most 
freshman have learned to 
dread this important univer- 
sity requirement, but how 
many have stopped to think 
about what it must be like for 
the large population of for- 
eign students on campus? 

Some students have little 
knowledge of the language 
skills most undergraduates 
take for granted. They in- # m # t 

elude transfer students, ex- 
change students, students 
whose parents still live in 
their home country and chil- 
dren of recent immigrants. 

Each person entering the university whose 
first language is not English must take a place- 
ment test before they can take English as a 
Second Language (ESL) 113, a non-credit 
grammar class, to begin completion of the 
campus rhetoric requirement. In ESL 1 1 4, the 
student learns how to write paragraphs, essays 
and a short paper. ESL 115, the course that 
completes the rhetoric requirement, involves 
several essays and eventually a full-length re- 
search paper. 

The students find various challenges in 
their classes. Students less comfortable with 



a 




anauaae. 



3 



9 



English tend to be challenged mostly by the 
language's complex grammar rules. In addi- 
tion, "One of their main concerns is vocabulary 
and word usage. They often ask about slang- 
exactly what it is and how to use it," Tracy Lang, 
an ESL 1 1 3 teaching assistant, said. 

ESL students with a better knowledge of 
English have different problems. Many need 
to learn basic English rhetorical style-de- 
scription, paragraphs and the structure of 
comparison/contrast essays. The main ob- 
stacle here is that the students learned dif- 
ferent writing styles in their native languages. 




ESL provides an i mportant bridge for students 
who need help with a skill essential to success at 
the university. Although some may regard the 
class as drudgery, the teaching assistants have 
found that most are eager to learn the language. 

Changing countries and schools cannot be 
an easy choice to make, but it seems that if you 
ask them, most foreign students would say they 
are happy with their decision. Azydee Mamid, 
a computer engineering transfer student from 
Malaysia answered that question with an enthu- 
siastic, "Of course!" story by Theresa Handwerk, 
layout by Meg Wyatt 

LJ istributing papers, professor Tracey Lang 
teaches an ESL 1 1 3 class in Gregory Hall. The class 
content included English structure and paragraph 
development. 



Tamulaitis - Walters 459 





First there is silence and then comes the burst of laughter as those 
few thoughts pass through their mind. What isthisall about you migh 
be wondering? Well, this is what happens when you ask a studen 
about the craziest thing they have ever done at this university. Som( 
of them cannot control their laughter while others simply have thii 
permanent grin from ear to ear. 

For most people these memories brought back good times witr 
friends or days sometimes best left behind, but most people jus 
laughed at what they had done. 

ForMona King, junior in FAA, thinking about summer session 1991 
brings back her wildest memory. After a hot, but uncrowded night a 
CO. Daniel's bar, she and a girlfriend decided to run around the 

Quad. This, however 
was not your typica 
jaunt through the nigh 
sprinkler system; the girl: 
decided to run nakec 
from one end to the othe 
in order to cool off. 

Discreetness 
seems to be the best waM 
for most people to dc 
these crazy things. The^ 
I ike to keep their identity 
a secret while they art 
doing it for the sheer fur 
of it. 

"When I was 
freshman, my roommate 
and I watched the 
Stanley Cup Finals inou 
dorm room at FAR dur 
i ng which we decided tc 
drink some Southerr 



We then 
proceeded to 
pull our 
desk over to 
the window 
and. well, 
wo went to 
the bath- 
room on the 
croud of 
people." 



Comfort shots with Purplesaurus Rex chasers," Tom Bryja, senior ir 
LAS, said. "Needless to say, we heard some people trying to get in the 
rear door and they were really noisy so both of us decided we had tc 
go to the bathroom. We then proceeded to pull our desk over to the 
window and, well, we went to the bathroom on the crowd of people!' 

Other people do crazy things that are not as wild, but they are ir 
front of more people. "When I was in concert band my sophomon 
year, a friend and I went to O'Malley's for one of their Sunday drink 
specials. After we had been there for a while, I realized that my concer 
was that night, I ran home, changed and then ran to Krannerttotryano 
make it there for the concert," John Williams, senior in FAA, said, 
made it to the warm-up and when the concert started I proceeded ti 
play a fanfare from the second piece while the rest of the bane) playa 
the introduction to the Blue Danube Waltz by Strauss 

After every story there is ,1 smile ot remembrance as the indi\ ielua 
take's a trip elovvn memory lane to the 1 (lavs ot then youth. 



I 



ng down Wright Street, Jeff Sterbenc, freshman in CBA, dresses i 
w een. He spent tfie entire doy dressed in fiis costume. 




U»o Graduates LAS 




IHflil 





Heidi Wambach, Arlington Heights 
Jeannie Wang, Lombard 
Joanne H. Wang, LaGrange 
Kyne M. Wang, Roselle 
Kendra M. Ward, Lake Zurich 
James G. Wargo, Arlington Heights 
Laura Waringo, Clarendon Hills 
Susan M. Warth, Heyworth 

Alison M. Washington, Elgin 
Matthew R. Waters, Steward 
Blaine A. Watson, Brownstown 
Carrie Watterson, Sycamore 
Jerold D. Watzlawick, Hampshire 
Andrew J. Webber, Lacon 
Jennifer L. Weber, Effingham 
Kristin E. Weis, Lisle 

Kristine D. Weiss, Sycamore 
Alison L. Welch, Peoria 
Thea E. Werner, Elmhurst 
George Werthman, Wilmette 
Felicia M. West, Chicago 
Amy L. Whalen, Arlington Heights 
Steve D. Wick, Maplepark 
Caroline A. Wiertelak, Darien 

Kristin J. Wiley, Western Springs 
Charles C. Williams, Western Springs 
Crystal L. Williams, Chicago 
Kristin M. Williams, Wheaton 
Laurie L. Williams, Chicago 
Richard L. Williams, Lisle 
Greg D. Wilson, Warrenville 
Joan M. Wilson, Bridgeton, Mo. 

Kenneth W. Wilson, Melvin 
Scott L. Wilson, Western Springs 
William Windelborn IV, Sycamore 
Susan T. Wingels, New Lenox 
Linda M. Winker, Mt. Prospect 
David L.D. Winnett, Hillsboro 
Meredith M. Winter, Morton 
Andrea N. Wirkus, Long Grove 

Jeanne M. Witschorek, Fairview Heights 
Jennifer J. Wojtko, Bartlett 
Kristin M. Wolf, Edwardsville 
Sharon A. Wolf, Littleton, Col 
Katherine D. Wollney, St. Charles 
Jill R. Wolters, Effingham 
Ralph H. Wolters, Lincolnshire 
Jennifer D. Wolverton, Dyer, Ind. 



Koko R. Womber, Chicago 
Yoon Won, Schaumburg 
Franklin Y. Wong, McAllen, Texas 
Lin-Lin Wong, Middletown, Conn. 
Brian D. Woytek, Schaumburg 
Andrea E. Wright, Oak Park 
Kimberli L. Wright, Chicago 
Loreen M. Wright, Crete 

Julie A. Yankosky, Brighton, Mich. 
Kenneth Yen, Aurora 
Suzanne Yokley, Williamsville 
Richard Yoon, Libertyville 
Darienne E. Young, Wheaton 
Monica L. Young, Chicago 
Nancy L. Young, Cary 
Rebecca A. Young, Paris 

Farhan Younus, Downers Grove 
Michael J. Yourg, Mt. Prospect 
Jim W. Yu, Centerville, Ohio 
Ken Yunevich, Fairview Heights 
Gregory A. Zamis, Wheaton 
Matt A. Zander, Lockport 
Aaron B. Zarkowsky, Deerfield 
Marc W. Zech, Glendale Heights 

Patrick ZeUer, Peru 
Steven B. Zielke, South Holland 
Michael W. Zimmer, Chicago 
James M. Zoephel, Lake Villa 
Andrew G. Zubinas, Downers Grove 
Kimberly Zulewski, McHenry 
Zane A. Zumbahlen, Shelbyville 
David Zwick, Chicago 



A& 



LL YEAR LONG 



June 10, 1991 

Thousands of people lined a l6-block route in New York 
i Operation Welcome Home." Billed as a "celebration of peace 
ed through international cooperation." the giant ticker-tape 
parade drew an estimated crowd of 4.7 million. 

June 12, 1991 

The Chicago Bulls defeated the Los Angeles Lakers 108- 
101, winning the first NBA Championship in the team's 25-year 
history 

June 13, 1991 

Boris Yeltsin was declared the winner of the first direct 
election for the presidency of Russia, the largest Soviet republic. 

June 17, 1991 

The South African Parliament abolished the country's last 
major apartheid law, ending a period of more than four decades in 
which all citizens were classified by race. 

June 30, 1991 

Lesbians, gays and bisexuals celebrated Lesbian and Gay 

Pride Day. 

July 2, 1991 

President Bush picked federal appeals court judge Clarence 
Thomas as the second African-American in history for the Supreme 
Court. The conservative Thomas was chosen to replace Thurogood 
Marshall, one of the major liberal voices of the past 25 years. 

Actress Lee Remick, 55, died of cancer. 

Actor Michael Landon, 54, died of cancer. 

July 16, 1991 

Hundreds of Illinois state employees marched through the 
Illinois State Capitol in Springfield to protest the legislature's delay in 
passing the state budget. The delay caused 10,000 state workers to 
receive late paychecks. 

July 22, 1991 

Champaign County Judge Harold Jensen upheld 
convicted murderer Richard Anthony Cortez's sentence of life 
imprisonment without parole. Cortez's sentence stemmed 
from the 1990 murder of Parkland College student Jennifer 
Amerio near campus. 

July 29, 1991 

Jeffery L. Dahmer confessed to killing three more men, 
bringing to 15 the number of slayings to which he admitted. 

August 9, 1991 

The search for junior Nandhini "Nan" Subbiah began. She 
disappeared while driving from her home in Belvidere, 111., to Champaign 
for fall classes. 

August 19, 1991 

Soviet hardliners attempted to oust president Mikhail 
( )orba< hev in a coup d'etat. Soviet troops took to the streets of Moscow 
and Russian president Boris Yeltsin called for resistance. The coup 
attempt failed two days later, but Gorbachev's power was severely 
( ho ked. 

August 24, 1991 

Ex-Olympian Abel Kivat, a former world record-holder 
died lie wonasiKn medal in the 1912 Olympics ai Stockholm for the 

August 25, 1991 

In Kig.i. the capital ol Latvia, i itizens dismantled .i statue ol 
Lenin This intensified the republii 9 struggle foi independent e sin< e 
the 1. 11 ■ 1 oup 

Lewis set a new world record in thi 100-meter run at 
■id v.-.rid frai kai impionships In Ibkyo 



L 



Aaby, Barbara A. 
Aaltonen, Mana-Leena 
Aardemia, Nicole 
Abadinsky, Sandi 
Abbasi, Noreen 
Abbot, Duane 
Abbot, Jim 
Abboud, Julie 
Abbs, Michael J. 
Abel! Jen 
AN in, Craig 
Abrahams, Robyn 
Ahrahms, Josh 
Abaiz/o. Nick 
Acacia 

Accardo, Pern A 
Acheson Ann 
Ackerman, Amy 
Vckerman Mar] 
Ackmann. Mtkt 
Acosta, lean D. 
Acree, John L. 
Adams, Aaron 
Adams, Dan 
Adams. Duel 
Adams, Jason 
Adams. Jen 
Adams, Jim 
Adams, Jonathan A 
Adams Liz 

Adams, Suzanne 
Adelman, Stacy 

Aden, Julie 
Aden, Richard L 
Adler, Eileen 
Adler, Jim 
Affrunrj, Michelle 
Ag Communicators 
Agrawal, Sanjay K, 
Aguilera, Lutgardo 
Uiem, Julie 
Ahlgnm, Kevin C. 
Ahmad, Fawzi 
Ahmed, Alt 
Ahmed, Mariam 
Ahn, Ike B. 
Ahrends, Les 
Ahrends, Tabetha 
Ahrens, C Bran! 
Ahrens, Jill 
Ahrens. Mike 
Ahrens, Pat 
Ami ham, Trade 
Amsworth, Campbell 
Airhart, Aaron 
Aitken, Michelle K 
Aiwin, Carolyn 
Akerman, Kyle 
Akers, Tony 
Akkineni, Gopi 
Alavi, Huma B. 
Alban, Paula H. 
Albano, Phil Ken 
Alberici, Jennifer 

Albers. Cynthia A. 
Albers, Erich H. 
Albers, Kristen 
Albers, Kristin 
Albert. Michael D. 

Albens. Cliff 

Albores, Pete 

Aibrecht, Allison D 

Alhnghl. John 

Aldnch, Lisa A. 

Aldnch, Pal 

Aldworth, John 

Alexander, Carrie 

Alexander, Kamcra 

Alexandre, jean 

Alford, Mary E. 

A!i, Eve M 

Alienate Thomas G 

Allaman, Doug 

Alleman, Angle 

Allen, Chris 

Allen. David T 

Allen, Derek 

Allen, Donna 

Allen, Eleanor R 

/Ulen, Ellie 
Allen, Jon 

Allen. Kim 

Allen, Suzanne B 

ftlliSOn, Barn 

Ulocco [ennifei 

Ally, Deanna 

Aimer, [ hsabeth A. 

UnWI I leather 

Alpha 1 hi 1 imega 
Upha ( in Rho 
Upha Delta Phi 
Upha Delta Pi 
Upha 1 psllon Phi 
Alpha Bpsllon Pi 
Upha 1. .iinm.1 Rho 
Upha Gamma Sigma 
Upha k ippi !'■■: 
Upha Omlcron PI 
Upha Phi 
Upha i'ii» 1 imega 
Upha Sigma Phi 
lUabcrg rr« | 
Althaua i"Mi 
Uthofl Bn nda 
I ■ . ■ 1 1 .. 

Uw ■■ 1 had 
\ 1 Brlai 
■ Bjerl 
Mlcht Hi 
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Unblci I 

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296 



372 



Anderlick, Barb 

\ndersen Liz 

Andersen, Loren C 

Anderson. Becky 

Anderson, Brad 

Anderson, Bnan K 

Anderson, Clark 

Anderson. Craig 

Anderson, Dawn 

Anderson, Dee Dee 

Anderson. Derek 251 

Anderson, Doug 36" 

Anderson, Elizabeth A 349, 399 



242 243, 371 
312 



258 



312 

425 
263 

265 
2S9 
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403 
262 
239 327 
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305 



Anderson, Eric 
Anderson, Jason 
Anderson, Jeffrey S. 
Anderson, Jim 
Anderson, Kim 
Anderson, Lesen 
rVnderson, Lesen N 
Anderson. Liz 
Anderson, Loren 
Anderson, Mark 
Anderson, Paul J. 
Anderson, Rand) 
Anderson, Rebecca s 
Anderson, Renee B. 
Anderson. Scott 
Anderson, Tricia A. 
Andreasen, Deborah 
Andreasson, Anne-Mane 



303 

329 

395 

2h2, 243 

281, 289 

296, 334 

399 

349 



Badnnath. Yikram 

Bagwell, John 

Bahling, Carolyn R 

Bailey, Curtis 

Bailey, Emma M 

Bailey, Julie 

Bailey, Melanie 

Bailis David 

Bailitz, John 

Bairn, Damn 

Bairn, Kim 

Baine, Shavla 

Bains, Gurinder 

Baird, Amanda 286. 2fl7, 425. 441 



298 



239 



399 
263 

371 



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431 
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322. 425 

403 

327 

281 
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379 
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317 



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379 

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395 
425 

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272 

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399 
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395 

46 

Andreini, Lisa 306, 307 125 

Andres, Dave 308 

Andrews. Alexis 268 

Andrews. Anthony D 

Andrews, Carmen 

Andrews, Kurt J W 

Andrey. Steven M 

Andreejczak, Cheryl 

Anduio, Julio A. 

Angara, Raymund E 

Angelats, Giovanna C. 

Angell. Allison 

Anglin, Mark 

Angus, Brad 

Ani. Selima f 

Anliff. Ben 

Annacone, Andy 

Annes. John 

Anontyechrucks, Atlp 

Anthnnv, Aimee 

Anthony, Erin 

Anthony. Kevin 

Antonietti, Michelle 

Anzaldo, Alicia 

Anzelmo, Frank 

Anzelmo. Philip J 

Appeldom, Holly A 

339. 425 

Applegate, Kervn 

Apuz/o, Al 

Aquino, Mathew 

Aquino, Matt 

Aranas, Jennifer 

Aranas, Rae 

Aranos, Jennifer 

Arhona, Enilda M 

Archer, R 

Ardickas, Dijana 

Arend. Jennifer B 

ARendl. Katie 

Argentin, Julie 

Argoudelis, Litsa C 

Axguelles, Gene 

Anas, Jennifer 

Arlt, Sarah B 

Armantrout, Mark T 

Armstrong, David C. 

Armstrong. Ed 

Armstrong. Sean 

Armstrong, V Edward 

Amdt. Ken 

Arney. Ken L 

Arnold, Amy 

Arnold, Enn L 

Arnold. Matthew 

Arreglo, Maeline S 

Artholony, Shana 

Arvanitis, John 

Ary, Scott 

Arzoumamdiv Alex 

\s,,ki. k.n 

Asaro, Alison 286 

Asaturian, Mar) I 2"l 338, 379 

•w henbrenner, ConnieJ 399 

Ash, Wade 

kshayc i arol] n 
ishbiook, Petti 

■\siiin.in folea 

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amus, Dan 
ksplln, i tiris 

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Atkinson Robeti 
uklnson rnd 
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Baird, Jason 

Baird. Kim 265 

Baiaj. Aniali 
Baiuk, Mark 
Baker, Bryan 
Baker. Connie 
Baker. Courtney 
Baker, Doug 
Baker. Eileen 
Baker, Melissa A. 
Bakker, Toni L 
Baksay, Maria 
Balch, Dyana L 
Balda, Man 
Baldwin, Mark 
Bales, Dave 
Balestri, Alisa 
Balich, Christy 
Ball, Beverly B 
Ballance, Mathew S. 
Ballicki, Gregory A. 
Balling, John A 
Balls, Gregory T 
Ballsrud, Bob 
Bally, Jason 
Baloun. Kara 
Balsew ich, Caryn M. 21 
Banas, Jennj 
Banasiak. Heather 
Banaszak, Diane 
Banaszak, Mary 
Banbach. Robyn 
Bane, Robert A 
Banerjee, Dean K. 
Bang, Jean 
Bang, Jennifer S 
Bankier, Seth 
Banks, Adam 
Bannon. Demse M. 
Banovich, Aleksandar V 
Banovitz, Natalie 
Baranggay, Leah 
Baranzelli, Angie 
Barbaric, Daniels 
Barbaro, Angela 
Barber, Laurel 
Barber, Laurel R 
Barbour, Julie 
Barcalow. Tamara L. 
Barczak, Wendy L, 
Bare, Bruce 
Baren. Charles [ 
Band, Kim 
Barisch, Robert T 
Barker, John R 
Barmada, Adam 
Barnes, I on 
Barnes, Joella 
Barnett, Raymond 
Bamett. Titian] D 
Barnhait, Chris 
Bamhart, Lori 
Bamstabel Rebecca 
Barnstable. Beck] 
Baronella, Dina 
Baroni, Dan 
Baroni. Daniel M 
Barreiio, NUda L 
Barrett, Julie 
Barrel!. Rob 

Barrick, Christ] 
Barriga, Ivan f 
Barrington, Josh 
Bam . Laura K 
Ban] Lori 
Ban] Patrick I 
Barsuk, kit 
Barsuk, Pete 
Bartell, Bob 
Barthel, Frederick S 
bartieit Elizabeth 
Bartlow, Andy 

H. mo I. ,ii. i. Bnan 

Bartolotta Mlki 
Bart 'M luJEe 

BaitOSI i iregg 

Ban ■■ 

Ba* i mi. i \ 

Baseball 

Basil h tnthon] 

Basil \i,Ji, x\ 

BasU \H'U 
Basketball Mens 
Basketball Women's 

Bass i ,:„■■ 
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Basset! Katl 
Bassfbrd Oca 
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Baugher, Kris 
Baukneeht. Sara 
Bauknetht, Scotl 
Bauling, Melissa I! 
Bauling, William 
Baum, Clay 
Bauman, Jeff 
Baumganner, Keena 
Baumstein, Michael C 
Bausman, Beth 
Bautista, Joann 
Bautisia. Joanne 
Bauiista. Josie 
Bautista, Joanne 
Bava, Demse 
Bava, Steve 
Baylor. Laura 
Bayston. Barb 
Bayston. Bart 

Beach Nancy M. 
Bear, Mario 

Beard, Kathenne A 

Bcasley, Brian 

Beaupre, Barry 

Beaupre, Kenna 

Beavers. Enn 

Beavers, Jeff 

Beecue, Jeff 

Bechara, Chris 

Bechtel, Brad 

Beck, Alan L 

Betk Sailu 

Beikherger Lisa 

Becker, Addie 

Becker, Dan 

Becker, Frannie 

Becker, Robert C III 

Becker, Vn(l 

Becker, Scott F 
Beck-t. Kell\ 
Beckman Nancv 
Beckman, Theresa L 
Bcikwith, Jim 
Bedella, Matthew 
Bednar. Rvan 
Beechler, Deborah 
Beeler, Phillip 
Beeley, Chad S 

Beer. 1 \ ra 
Beers, Bnanna 
Begovich, Mark 
Behm. Jade 
Behm, Steve 
Behme. Chris 
Behme, left 

Behreman, Paula 
Behrendt. Christa 
Beilfield, Axel 
Beiser. Steve 
Beitzel, Jodi 
Belcher, Wade 
Bekzak. Celeste 
Belczak, Deanna 
Behn. Kns 
Belin, Kristen 
Behn, Kristin J 
Bell. Kameno 
Bell, Katie 
Bell Mad 
Bell. Suzie 
Bella. Bnan F 
Bellagamba, lienrv \i 
Bellanca, Dee 
Belleau. Joe 
BeUetire, James M 

Belloek. Teresa A 
Beltran. Roxane 
Beltran, Steven 
Ben-Dm David 
Benavides, Bill 

Bender, Brian 242 
Bender Karen 

Benig Felia i 
Benioff, liana D 
Benite/. Javlei 

Benivegna Andrea 
Benke Jill i> 

Bennett, B 
Bennett. Bnan T 

Bennett |a] 

Bennett Raleigh 

, or M 

Ikmkti William R 

Benson lonathon w 
Benu Greg 
Ber, \ndu i 
Berardelli I hits 
ivi mil \m\ 

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Berdeaua ■ 
Benknvk hi, Mark 

LS Bill 

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Bemal, Maria 
Bemer, Julie 
Bcrnhard, Doug L 
Bernstein, Jay D 
Bernstein. Matthew A. 
Berndge, Mamy 
Berry, Jeffrey A 
Berry, Jon R 
Berry, Michael 
Berry . Todd J 
Berthold. Robert N 
Bertram. Darren 
Bertsche, Bruce 
Bertsche, Bruce A. 
Besmger, Ollie 
Besle] . Jane 
Besley, Jane E 
Beste, Tony 
Beta Sigma Psi 
Beta Thcta Pi 
Betke, Kevin 
Bettini, Michael 

Betz, Krista i 
Betzelberger, Ryan 

Bever. Jen 

Beversdorf, Rebecca E 

Bewley, Becky 

Beyer Brennon 

Bever, Keith 

Beyer, Stephanie 

Bezanis, Greg 

Biala. Allan 

Bianco, Ma 

Bickelhaupt. John 

Bicking, Susan 

Bicking, Susan \ 

Biedron, Cheryl 

Biehl, Lia 

Biel, Jim 

Bielefeld. Axel 

Bien, David 

Bieibauer 

Bierwagen, Knsta 

Biewer, Jolm \ 

Biggs lim 

Bigler. Brook 

Bigwood. Jim 

BiliOnis, Bnan L 

Billinger.Jeff 

Rills Bretl 

BUS, Brett 
349 Bilstad, A 
246 Bilstad, Mark 
2(>4 Bilstrom. Julie A- 
264 Binder, Bnan 

2"i Binger, Brenda E 
247 318 Biolchin 

308 Birby. David 
Bird. Joseph 
Bires Douelle 

vile L 
Biro. Klisd 

Bislx-e Lauren J 

Bisbec Laurie 
255 Biser Matt 
426 Bishop Apnl 
168 Bishop jennitei 
2^5 Bishop. Kern 
2ih 371 BtShOp, Megan 

:^s Bisonaya, ix-i 

Bierke. Jd 

Hans 

Bforseth I ■■• 
Blabei Mona 

Black, Damn 
Black, David L 

Black HowaidP ill 

Blackman I 
BJackston, Beth 

ilizabcih A 

Blaho v D 
rtnoth) a 

42C B ■ 

263 Bfi Bhki Ma ■ 
(03 B d 
360 Blanche. Ian 
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106 Blanchene, |ason M 

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293 


Bresingham, Joe 


367, 422 


Burgos, Al 


316 


t amey, Caren 




302 


Chaves. Robert 




120 


,nekc SCOtl 


310, 403 


Bretz, Jason 




250 


Burgoyne, Lyn 


286,287 


Carpenler, Kenneth 


S36 .20 


Chavez. Ariel O 




I29 


.oekcr, Angela 


286, 338 


Breuer, Simon 




238 


Burgoyne, Marilyn L 


363, 37" 


Carpenter, Kristen 




327 


i in v - / Efren 


25< 


319 


■ui'ki Scon 


311 


Brewer, Pam 




364 


Burgstone, Inn 


270 


i .lip, I, I IlIlsllllC 




286 


Chavez, George 




316 


oelens, Jennifer ( 


379 


Bridge. Jeff 




311 


Buric, Glenn 


245 


Carpo, Cyndi 


286, i2'> 


Chavez, less, 




250 


i.t'M ' arolynj. 


371 


Bridge, Jennifer M 




426 


Burke. Amy D. 


395 


Carr, Bob 




(in 


Chavez, Mark 




311 


oesen, Doug 


309 


Bridge, Jenny 




27 1 


Burke, Barbara 


285 


Carr, Kalnn.i 




260 


Chavez, Rob 




11 IS 


■ogart, Nicole Ann 


(79 


Brienen, John 




299 


Burke, Bill 


290 


Carr, Matt 




246 


Cheek, Jenny 




261 


'Oggs, Rac Ann 


20S, 171 


Bricscr, Carla S. 




371 


Burke, Bridgit 


267 


( .in, Scotl N 




371 


Cheerleaders 




23a 


loghossian, Michae 


262 


Briga, Jennifer 




285 


Burke, Cory 


21,11 


Carrero. Nicole 




272 


Cheline, Bob 




242 


logoslaw , Rich 


29B 


Hnggs Derek 




238 


Burke, Dan 


366 


( no n Christian M 




403 


Chemakasseril, Chippy AJ 


429 


iohaboy Scotl 


305 


Hoggs. James 




4 


Burke. Danele L 


426 


Carrier. Jen 




260 


Chen, Gina 




296 


iohan, Donnelly 


289 


Bnggs vti, dele I 


:-„_-,, _,,„, ,j 


Burke, Daniel F, 


403 


Carrier. Stephanie 




272 


Chen, Herbie 




309 


lohannan, Shirlee 


365 


Briggs. Peter 




238 


Burke, David 


298. 365 


Carris, Ted 


din, in 


.377 


Chen, Richard 




69 


inhlc Am) 


JKJ 


Brigham, Allison 




329 


Burke, Edward B. 


426 


Carroll. Christine A 




429 


Chen, Wen-Chung W 




105 


feohnerl, Andrew 


253, 119 


Briglio. Dave 




403 


Burke, Jennifer 


255, 285379 


Carroll, Elizabeth 




429 


I lii-ng 1 nil lung 




379 


lohnsack, Robert D 


299 ,ji 


BriStOW, Paul R 




377 


Burkybile, Anne 


282 


Carroll, Gene M 




429 


Cheung, llyung-Taek 




405 


.nlm SuZil 

Itohrncll, Lance G 


HI 


Britter. Toya 




320 


Burkybile, Carrie 


282 


Carroll, Heather 




286 


Chepell, Bill 




251 


121, 


Bntton, Barbara 




399 


Burland, Lisa 


334 


Carroll, Jeff 




308 


Cheriel. Ricardo 




262 


toink. Bob 


250 


Bm,k, In, 




330 


Burlison, Audra 


is: 2M 


Carroll, Jennifer 




267 


( In in 1-nc H 




105 


ioland, Marilyn 


247 


Brockhaus, Lisa 




260 


Burmeister, Michelle 


327, 338 


Carroll, Kevin 




341 


Cherry, Beth 




(no 


loliek, Nicole 


278 


Brod. Gregory 




244 


Burnett. Charlotte 


426 


Carsello, victor 


(Id, 1(11 


( herrj Herryl C 




429 


iolin, Krisline j 


,2n 


Brodruck, Julie 




267 


Burnett, Patrick J. 


403 


| .us. ,n l.inelle 




333 


Cherry, Elizabeth A 




a 26 


.olingcr Ten 


400 


Brndsky. Frank I 


298 n 


421. 


Bumidge. Jo 


207,42(1 


( arson, Robert 




329 


Cherry, Mark 




231 


btlai ki i Sandra k 
iollinger. Tern 


399 


Broga. Brian 




331 


Bums, Jim 


363 


Carson, s.ir.i 




296 


( hesley, Gretchen 




296 


272 


Broga. Brian S. 




403 


Burns, Kalhryn E 


426 


Carter, Jay 




366 


Chi Omega 




2I.S 


iollman, Keith 


205 


Bromann, Jennifer 




2^s 


Burns, Kenny 


246 


Carter, left 




317 


Chi Psi 




246 


lollm.inn, Keilh A 


371 


Broms, Bridgit 




286 


Burns, Maureen A 


426 


Carter, Lisa 




399 


Chiakulas, Stacey L. 




429 


olman, Keith 


312 


Bron, Mildred S 




420 


Burrel, Debbie 


271 


Carter, Wendy 




322 


Chiang, Anne Y 




429 


olon, Doug 


298 


Bronson, Darren F 


254 


403 


Burrelsman, Teresa A. 


119 


Cartwnght, Travis J. 




4 29 


Chidley, Cari 




268 


onacorsi, Bret 


379 


Brooks, Courtney 




289 


Burriesci, Nick 


2S2 


Caruso, Cathy 


28 


,349 


Chiesl, Newell F. 




405 


ionaguidi, Matthew S 379 


Brooks, Lizabeth A 




426 


Burns, Cheryl 


333 


Cary. Andrew 




403 


Chigurupati, Sridhar 




129 


llone, Cindi 


281 


Brooks, Tara 




285 


Bursey, Lionette 


399 


Casaz, Christine M, 




403 


Chihoski, Robert 




243 


Ongean, Meredith A 


272,273,426 


Broom. Sue E 




426 


Burren, Sumie 


13 


Casaz, Vic 




311 


i hildress, Rebecca 282 


lis 


351, 


longu ml, I, Nancy A 


! .^ (23 121. 


Broquard. Sally 




361 


Burtner, David M 


103 


Case. Brian 




303 


363, 377 






onheyo, George 


336 


Brot, Dave 




2411 


Burwell, Curt E, 


426 


Casey. Brett 




262 


Chilton, Mark 




230 


onick, Jason 


275 


Brot. David M 




426 


Buschmann, Diane 


426 


Casey. Chris 




294 


Chio, Roger 




312 


ooker. Tonya 


184 


Broughton. Dena L. 


296, 132 


395 


Busen, Stacey 


238 


Casey. Collette 




203 


Chiou. Lisa Ching-Fen 327. 332. 429 


aooton, Brian H. 


395 


Broughton, Michele 




426 


Buser, Anne 


258 


Casey. Dave 




280 


Chipley, Scenna 




271 


orb.is Bil 


290 


Br iwder, Teresa 




379 


Bush, Laura A 


120 


Casey, Elizabeth 




349 


Chism, Leon T. 11 


30S 


. 379 


nth.is Patricia S 


420 


Browing, Ann 




285 


Bush. Nicole R 


426 


Casey, Jill 




399 


Chirtaro, Jim 




231 


order, r.rc-l.i 


333 


Brown, Christ) 




296 


Bushue. Bryan D. 


no 


Casey, Liz 




289 


Chiu, Linda 




289 


lordicld. Molly 


263 


Brown, David 




329 


Butcher, Annette 


Kin 


Casey, Sue 




296 


Chlebos. Nicole 306, 307,405 


lorik. Bub 


254 


Brown, Denese 


265, )9i 


Butcher. Holly 


267 


Cashman. John 




403 


Chmura, Steven J. 




429 


lork, Brian 


21,1 


Brown, Heather 




263 


Butkus 


363 


Cashman, Kristin A. 


28- 


,379 


Cho, David Y 




ills 


lorn, Erit 


262 


Brown, Jay.P. 


316, 426 


Butler. Dale P 


426 


Casiero, Kimberly A 




371 


Chodorowski, Jason 




238 


iornkamp, Suzanne 


281 


Brown. Jennifer 


272 


,302 


Butler, Renee D, 


42(1 


Casimiro. Dennis 




253 


Choe, Eunice 




267 


Jorucki. Tony- 


311 


Brown, Jill 


268 2s 


.332 


Butts, Jami 


271 


Cason, Laninya A. 


320, 379 


Choi, Anna 




379 


tosh. Tara 


278 


Brown. Julyon 




426 


Buus, Eric 


275 


Caspar/, Rebecca 




419 


Choi, Chang 




312 


tosnak, Karyn 


272 


Brown, Kevin 




273 


Buzzard, David R. 


403 


Casper, Tom 




248 


Choi, Mary 




267 


lossart Bryan N- 


ssj 343, 395 


Broyvn, Kimberly J 


379 


403 


Byeon, Chisu 


403 


Casper, Vicki 




235 


Cholson, Tiffany 




320 


loslon. Mike 


280 


Brown, Lani 




281 


Byers. Joycelyn O. 


379 


Casse. Lisa 




371 


Chong, Mindy 




283 


lote, Emmanuel B 


426 


Brown, Marc E 




371 


Byers. Meghan 


289, 360 


Cassens, Tracey R, 


400 


429 


Chow, Andrew E. 




405 


lolica, Colleen 


258 


Brown, Mekelayaie 




223 


Byrd, David A. 


429 


Casserly, John 


310. 31 1 


Chow, Max 




316 


lott, Karen 


272 


Hmuii I'M 




234 


Byrne, Jennifer 


357 


Cassidy, Jennifer 




289 


Chowanec, Dave 




291 


lotten. Steven J. 


103 


Brown, Phil 




361 


Byrne, Patry 


307 


Cassidy. Kelly 




271 


Christ, Dan 




348 


loue, Adelqui J. 


426,262 


Brown. Phillip! 




419 


Bytnar, Julie A 


120 


Cassidy, Margarer A 




399 


Christensen, Eric 




405 


loulos, Chris 


261 


Brown, Raymond N 




403 


Cabana, Mark D 


120 


Cassidy, Pal 




239 


Christensen, Kathy 




293 


loulos. Christine 


349419 


Brown, Sarah E. 


mi, 307 


426 


Cabela, Erwin P. 


336, i29 


Casdllo. Cynthia 




403 


Christensen, Paul 


341,405 


loundy. Donna 1 


426 


Brown. Scott 




24S 


Cacloppo, Jason 


262 


Castillo, Giselle 




357 


Christensen, Svea 




263 


iduque, Angela 


267 


Brown, Stefanie 




302 


Cafaro, Jason 


3ll 


Castillo, Maria 




357 


Christian, Kelly- 




395 


lousing, Camille 


282, 283.371 


Brown, Steve 




298 


Caffarella, Kalene 


278 


Castleman, Kelly 




278 


Christiansen, Eric 




244 


loyici Angle 


285 


Brown, Susan 


330, 361 


Calabrese, Jon 


270 


Castrillion, Carolyn 




285 


Christiansen, James R 


119 


379 


lowen, Brady 


290 


Brown, Todd B 




421. 


Calacci, Anne 


258 


Catania, Gina 




129 


Christiansen, Kay Ann 




265 


lowen. Inn 


282, 283 


Brown, Vicki 




361 


Calandra. Melissa 


207 


Cathenn, Dietrich M 




377 


Christiansen, Kristi 


343 


395 


lowen. Par 


259 


Browne, Jen 




278 


Calcagno, Dina D 


429 


Cathrall, Jodi 




102 


Christy, Michael P, 




371 


lower, Lynn 


255,419 


Brownfield, Sarah 




281 


Caldwell. Amy 


258 


Caughey, Shannon D 




379 


Chrystallwinski 




285 


lower, Scnll 


348 


Browning. Ann 


285 


120 


Cale, Natalie 


267 


Causey, Mark E, 




379 


Chrzanowski, Chris 




246 


lowers Jasi m 


250 


Brozak, Barbara 


261 


4 20 


Calhoun, Doug 


312 


Cavallaro, Alberto R 




403 


Chu. Linda E 




399 


lowers. Stephanie E 


377 


Brozny. Julie 1 




379 


Calhoun, Todd P 


379 


Cavanaugh, John P 




4(11 


Chua, Ermina T 




405 


lowman, Dan 


280 


Brozynskik. Jason 




309 


Caliendo, Beth 


285. 344 


Cavanaugh, Mark 




276 


Chua, Oliver S. 




405 


loyce, Gregory A. 


371 


Brub3ker, Scott 


202 


365 


Caliendo, Elizabeth B. 


429 


Cayabyab, Annarueber A. 


429 


Chun. Joanne 




267 


ioyd, Dave 


304 


Bruce, Lon 




263 


Caliendo. Giacomo 


295 


Ceinkus, Stephanie 




258 


Chung, Christine 




380 


loyer, David E 


379 


Bruce, Richard J. 




403 


Callaghan. Lance 


239 


Ceisel. Amy 


336, 395 


Chung, Debbie 




356 


loyer. Heather D 


371 


Bruch, Stephani 




271 


Callahan, John 


251 


Cepeda. Ubaldo 




294 


Chung, Harry 


25(J 


,380 


loyer, Jason 


316 


Bruch, Veronkia A. 


260, 261 


379 


Callahan, Pat 


309 


Cepulionis, Joanna 




379 


Chung, Hei-Sun 




429 


Ever, s.irnii 


278. 334 


Bruden. Dave 




300 


Callan. Todd 


254, 318 


Cerasani, Chris 




429 


Churchill. Jenny 




286 


loyik, Beth 


286 


Bruemmer, Kevin R. 




426 


Callan. Todd A 


419 


Cerefice. Gary 


316 


.318 


Ciccio, Jacqueline 


123 


,285 


Soykin, Rod 


173 


Brumfield, Amy 


286, 349 


353 


Callohan, John 


251 


Cerezo, Jose M 




379 


Cicero, Enca 




286 


Iraaten, Andrew 


331. 1^9 


Bnamund, Stephanie 




278 


Caluag, Angel 


336 


Certsche. Bruce 




301 


Cienkus, Matt 




251 


Iraden, Chad 


280 


Bnjner, Jon 




245 


Caluwaert, Kristen 


272 


Cervezo, Jose 




327 


Cieslak, Elizabeth J. 122 


281 


429 


Iradford. Pete 


275 


Bruni, Emily 




281 


Calvert, Deilee 


268 


Cesano, Bill 




239 


Cieslak. Karen 




255 


Iradley, Chris 


303 


Brunner. Lee-Ann 




344 


Calvert, Jill 


255 


Cesaroni, Gail 


208, 269 


.429 


Ciganek, Anne M. 




.171 


iradley, Dave 


412.413 


Brunton, Christine 




339 


Calvert, Stormy 


296 


Celnar. Emily 




258 


Ciko. John 


300 


301 


iradley, Jon 


-112, 413 


Brunton, Chrisry 


272, 327 


338 


Calvo. Mike 


316 


Chacon. Cesar 




303 


Cinq-Mars, Michelle D 




380 


Iradley, Strausie 


281 


Brunton, Cindy 


272, 327, 338 


Camden. Amy 


263 


Chadwick, Neil 




290 


Ciscon, Scott 


345 


348 


Iradshaw, Curt 


309 


Brunton. Cynthia 




339 


Cameron, Zach 


242 


Cfiae, Yong S 


239. 42S 


Ciszewski, Steven 




319 


Irady, Shannon 


278 


Bruzdzinski, Angela 




260 


Camni, Todd A. 


403 


Chae, Yoon 




255 


Claeys, Amy 




107 


Irakal, Lia 


426 


Bryant. Bill 




308 


Cammack, Holly P 


371 


Chaffee, Denise 




429 


Clair. Charles St. 




295 


trakcl, l.u 


241 


Bryant, Brooke 




271 


Campanelh, Gino 


251 


Chakravarty, Audit! 


296. 349, 429 


Clapp, Candice A 




129 


Iranden, Stacy 


357 


Bryant, Heather 




281 


Campbell, Barb 


255 


Chalberg, Angela 




260 


Claps, Michael D 308 


364 


405 


Irandhnrst, Janet L 


403 


Bryant, Nicky 




267 


Campbell, Heather 


281.338 


Chalmers, Jordan 


300 


301 


Clark, Amy 




255 


trandolino, Becky 


365 


Bryja, Tom 


367 


422 


Campbell, Kevin 


294. 403 


Chalupnik. Linda 


296 


131 


Clark, Brett 




395 


Irandon, Brian 


270 


Bryson Allen J 


153, 34ll 


395 


Campbell, Neil A. 


119 


Chalupnlk, Linda J. 


296, 334. 395 


Clark. Brian 




35 1 


Irandon, Matt 


316 


Buben, Audrey N 




371 


Campbell, Peggy 


365 


Chamberlain, Andrew 


J 


ids 


Clark, Brian S 




395 


Irandon, Michelle 


265, 350 


Bucchin, Michael 




419 


Campbell, Sherry 


2Ss 


Chamberlain, Robert 


248 


371 


Clark, Charles 




377 


Irandt. Barry 


299 


Bucey, Wendy 


363 


379 


Campbell, Stacie L 


419 


Chamberlain, Stephanie A. 


371 


Clark, Chris 




329 


Irandl. Debra 


296 


Buchino, Jackie 




281 


Canavan, Julie 


319, 331 


Chamberlain, Tracy 




267 


Clark, Jason 




21S 


Irandt, Laura 


258 


Buck, R. Neil 


331 


403 


Candeloro. Anne 


260 


Chambers, Cynthia A 




379 


Clark. Libby 




285 


Irandts, Debra 


379 


Buckley, Holly 




263 


Cannon. Chris 


365 


Chambers, Dawn M 




405 


Clark, Paige 


247 


334 


Irandy. Brian 


331 


Buckvich, Jamie 




289 


Cannon, Mike 


333 


Chambers, Edward A 




429 


Clark, Steve 




357 


Irankin, Victoria 


426 


Buczek, Nancy 




293 


Cannon, Steve 


429 


Chamernik, Chris 




296 


Clarke, Duane C. 




126 


trannon. Alicia 


426 


Budeselich. Jana 




265 


Canzona, Gina 


285 


Champ, Nicole J, 28 


317. 320,429 


Clarke, Eileen M 




380 


Iransky, Aaron 


240 


Bueckman, Mona 




286 


Capello, John 


252 


Champion, Christy 




278 


Clarke, Esther 


306. 307 


Iraschko, Kim 


263 


Buente. Danielle 




289 


Capes. Jim 


245 


Champion, David 




2.18 


Clarke, Esther E. 




399 


Irauer, Brian 


259 


Buetow, David 


251 


339 


( appellin, Thomas 


238 


Champion, Lauri 




379 


Clarke, Susan L 




129 


Jraucr, Debby 


336 


Buffo, Patti 




286 


Capper , Scott A. 276, 277, 429 


Champley, Joanna 


260 


2d 1 


Clauson, Margaret 




260 


Irauer, Tom 


336 


Buford. Tonja 


203 


223 


Capulong, Armelle C 


403 


Chan, Elizabeth A 




429 


Gavin, Teresa 




258 


iraun. Mike 


270 


Bugg. Amy 




293 


Caputi, Vince 


40 


Chan, Linda 




120 


Clearman, Karessa 




2ss 


Iraundineier, Dennis 


M. 371 


Bulirnw, David J 




379 


Caputo, Andy 


309 


Chan, Micah 




429 


Geary, Janet 




266 


Iraverman, JD 


308 


Bui, Due Q 




403 


Carda, Cari 


263 


Chan, Michael 




348 


Geary, Patrick 




319 


iray, Eric 


27n 


Builta. Kafy 




286 


Cardenas, Manuel A 


129 


Chan, Pauline 




379 


Gemmons. Lisa 




349 


loo. Kathy 


272 


Bujaski, Nicole 




263 


Cardosi, Jill 


285 


Chan. Robert K 




405 


Clennon, Christine 




286 


treading, Kristin 


296 


Bulakbasi Janel S 




403 


Carey. Peter J. 


379 


Chan, Susanna 


281, 365 


379 


Cliff. Derek W 




1IIS 


Ireck, K.ik 


28S 


Bulakbasi. Jeanne 




426 


Cargill, Lorri 


429 


Chan, Wilson 




344 


Clifford, Cody 27! 


, 279.429 


lledc. Helen 


364 


Bull, Angela 




296 


Carinalo, Maria 


336 


Chandler, Chris 




3ll 


Clifford, John 




300 


Iredenkamp, Jason 


276 


Bull, Rebecca P 




371 


Carley, Joanne 


377 


Chandler. Lisa 




405 


Clifford, Patricia 




4 19 


lice Doug 


242 


Bull, Richard 




344 


Carlini, Anthony 


2is 


Chandler, Mark 




379 


Clifton, Elizabeth 




337 


Ireen, Mamie 


286 


Bull, Sue 


267 


318 


Carlo, Michael A 


379 


Chang, Donna P 




ills 


Clikeman, Stephanie 




272 


Ireen, Molly 


28(i, 343 


Bunag, Juliette C 




403 


Carlson, Angie 


272 


Chang, Ed 




275 


Clinc, Julia 




377 


Ireenk. M Moll) 


121, 


Bunt, Kristine 


327 


379 


Carlson, Caroline 


307 


Chang. Eunice 


306. 307.379 


Clodfelter. Julie 




282 


Ireiderl, M.ill 


(lis 


Bunting. Jason D. 




403 


Carlson, Jenny 


268 


Chang, Julie 


281 


379 


Clohessy, John 




405 


lieiderl Matthew K 


l2n 


Bunting, Jeffrey D 




403 


Carlson, Kostie 


289 


Chang, Jung Eun 




379 


Coady. Ann 




278 


Ireming, Lynerte M 


126 


Bunting, Laura 




265 


Carlson, Liz 


322 


Chang, Keebutn 




276 


Cobb, Suzanne 




64 


Irejcha, Jennifer 


322 


Bunting, Mike 




295 


Carlson, fori 


268 


Chang. Richard 




246 


Coca, Monica Estella 




380 


lrel|c, Mark 


248 


Burcal, Jenny 




267 


Carlson. Nicole 


260 


Chang, Saehee 




429 


Cocco, Susan 


296. 129 


Irenkman, Beth 


289 


Burch, Stephanie L, 




379 


Carlson, Sandra 


296, 429 


Chang. Virginia 




296 


Cochran, Jennifer 




429 


Irenkman Beth D 


371 


Burden, David J. 


(in, 363, -i2'i 


( .iiisnn Susan 


289 


Chapman, Betsy 




289 


Cockerham, Geoff 




290 


ircnn.in Marty 


239 


Burdzilauskus. Brian 




303 


Carlson, Wade 


259 


Chapman, Eric 




280 


Codlin. Kyle 




308 


Ireiiil.ni Iocs., M 


426 


Burfiendt, Wendy 




330 


Carlton, Scott 


365 


Charbonneau. Nancy- 




278 


Cody. Joe 




2o 


Irc-nnn , Jamie 


«I2 


Burgess, Eric 




348 


( .nun, li.iel. Craig W 


429 


Charles, Vivaldi 




l(.i 


Coe. Kevin 




259 


hem Laura 


272 


Burghart, Tara 




342 


Carmichael, Jennifer 


255 


Charles J Wienrank 




117 


Coen, Alison 




263 


Iresingham, Dan 


367 


Burgl.ind. Tina 




291 


Camahan, Paige E 


2m, I29 


Chartraw, Jill 




255 


Coffey. Mark 




299 



August 26, 1991 

McKinley Health Center cut its hours of operation from 7:30 
a.m. - 1 1 p.m. every day to 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 
1 p.m. - 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 

Chief Illiniwek was absent from "Be A Part From the 
Start," the new student welcome program. The Coalition for 
a New Tradition began their program to protest the Chief. 

August 28, 1991 

A study from the People For the American Way 
tallied 13 attempts to ban books in Illinois. Some books 
include " Catcher In The Rye" and " Johnny Got His Gun." 

Ronald Breslow of Columbia University reported at 
a society's national meeting that laboratory studies show that 
a new group of drugs might be effective against a wide range 
of cancers, including ovarian, breast and colon cancer. 

Dennis Miller performed for free at the Assembly 
Hall. 

September 9, 1991 

Joe's Brewery, the newest bar on campus, opened after 
Chief's Brewery closed. 

Mike Tyson was indicted for raping an African-American 
beauty-pageant contestant, he received a 6 year jail sentence. 

September 10, 1991 

Clarence Thomas, Supreme Court nominee, began testify- 
ing before the United States Senate nomination committee 

September 11, 1991 

Martina Navratilova and her lover of seven years, Judy 
Nelson, attempted to settle their palimony suit. Nelson claimed 
Navratilova did honor their financial agreement. 

Mikhail Gorbachev vowed to protect human rights in the 
Soviet Union, but his grasp on leadership was severely weakening. 

September 13, 1991 

The University's Board of Trustees approved a tentative 
plan for increasing next year's tuition by 2.5 percent for instructional 
equipment. 

September 14, 1991 

UI women's volleyball coach Mike Hebert celebrates his 
400th victory after 16 years of coaching. 

September 16, 1991 

Deanna Heffron, junior in Engineering, was diagnosed 
with meningitis, and later recovered. 

Oliver North emerged free of all charges relating to the Iran- 
Contra scandal. 

September 17, 1991 

The Champaign City Council voted to ban leaf-burning in 
Champaign. 

September 18, 1991 

James Robertson, junior in engineering, died from compli- 
cations resulting from a near-drowning in IMPE's outdoor pool. 

September 23, 1991 

Richard L. Worthington killed a nurse and held eight 
people hostage in a Sandy, Utah hospital. During the hostage ordeal, 
which took place in the maternity wing, a baby was delivered and 
became the ninth hostage. 

September 26, 1991 

The Student Government Association named October 14, 
1991, "People of Color Genocide Remembrance Day". 

Theodor Seuss Geisel, better known as "Dr. Seuss," died at 
the age of 87. He wrote and illustrated 47 children's books which sold 
more than 100 million copies in 18 languages. 



z^L) 



YEAR LONG 



Coffey / Index 463 



£$ 



LL YEAR LONG 




Eight crew members were sealed inside the biosphere for 
two years to do research on conditions for space-colonization. 

September 27, 1991 

Illinois Governor Jim Edgar ratified a right-to-die bill for 
Illinois, the first of its kind. This law, characterized as "legalized 
euthanasia." allows family members and guardians to make life or 
death decisions regarding a life-support patient. 

October 3, 1991 

The Illini Union voted against a ban on the sale of Illini 
merchandise portraying Chief Illiniwek. 

October 8, 1991 

Native Americans gathered in Guatemala City to protest the 
celebration of the 500th anniversary of Christopher Columbus' landing. 

October 9, 1991 

Police increased patrols on campus because of a large 
number of gang-related incidents. Large groups attacked isolated white 
males in seven incidents the week of September 13-19. 

October 11, 1991 

The gay and lesbian community celebrated the third annual 
"National Coming Out Day" on campus, a day of empowerment for the 
gay and lesbian community. 

October 14, 1991 

Anita Hill, key witness for the Clarence Thomas nomination 
hearings, passed a lie detector test. Hill claimed that Thomas sexually 
harassed her when they worked together in the Equal Employment 
Opportunity Commission Office- 
Students both supported and protested the observance of 
Columbus Day. 

October 16, 1991 
T h e 
U.S. Senate con- 
firmed Clarence 
Thomas's nomina- 
tion to the Supreme 
Court after much 
controvers) 

T h e 
Champaign City 
• i urn. il announced 
it would not take 
Spa ial measures to 

restrid Halloween 
celebrations 

T h e 
Ml. mi. i Braves 
mascot sp, ukcil 
.ingct from Native 
li .ins .is the 
Hi. i\cs made theii 
u,i\ to ilu World 
Series 



Cogley. Catherine T 
Cogley. Katie 
Cohan, Susan F 
Cohanim. Metra 



380 Coursev, Jim 

268 Courtad, Inn 

429 Courtin, Amy 

395 Couve. Miriam R. 




Cohen. David 326 wo Covington. Sherria S 

I ohen Greh 298 Cowan, Dann 

. ohen, Heath 298 Cowan. Mark 

Cohen, Miles 316 Cowell, Brad 

Cohen, Miriam 302 Cowell, Jacquie 

Cohen. Sue 344 Cowen. Robin 

Conn, Joel A 429 Cmvger, Lara C 

Coker. Scon A 405 Cox, Fred 



347 Dameron.JefT 
2S0 Dames, Raymond 
*>22 334 Damewood, Michael 
a3ci Damocles. Marissa 
380 Dang, Minn C 
252 Daniels, Annie 
342 Daniels, Ellen J 
344 Daniels, Tim 
34a Danner, Paul 
329 Dargis. Mark B 
247, 318, 4.30 Darlas Andrea 
173 Daubert. Caryn 

Colben. Angela M 429 Cox, Tammy J 282.283.430 Daughenty. Cheri 

Colbj [eremi 262 Cox, Traci Lynnette 380 David. Amy 

Cole, Brian 2.38 Coylejoe 295 David, Jennlfei 

Cole Darren 280 429 Coyle. Nancy B. 430 Davids, Mark 

Cole. Jennifer L 429 Coyne. Christopher 238 Davis, Adam 

Cole' Man 264 Coyner, Kristin 322 Davis, Angela 

Coleishana 360 Cozzolino, Ton) 344 Davis. Bill 

Cole, Vernon 37 Crackel. Teresa 361 Davis. Bradley 

leborahM. 380 Cradduck. Chantel R 329,371 Davis, Bradley M 

Coleman. Jamal 355 Craft. Adrea M 419 Davis, Brett M 

Coleman, Janet H 371 Cramer, BurTy J 430 Davis, Daniel w 

Coleman, Kevin 251 Cramer, Melissa K. 271,371 Davis, Diane L 

Coleman, laura 255 Crampton, Donald J. 430 Davis. Doreen Anne 

Coleman, Micky 307 Crampton. Jake 250 Davis, Jetl 

Coleman. Rebecca 429 Crane, Jeannine M 419 Davis, Jen 

Coleman, T. S37 Crawford, Angel 289 Davis, Julia 

Coleman fracie\ 129 Crawford, Carla 281 Davis, Keir 

Lisa 278 Crawford Chris 270 Davis. Kellj 

Colen.., Maria L 405 Crawford. Retha S3 Davis, Kevin T 

Coley. Amy 336 Crawford, Tais V 77, 350, 430 Davis, Laura R 

Colleran, Matt 251 Crayton, Leonerta 430 Davis. Mathew W 

Collier, Paul 253 Crelman. Melissa 302 Davis, SaLena Kay 

Collins, Jennifer L 2"! 399 Cremer. Eric 361 Davis. Scharmaine 

i , ,11ms |ohn 312 Crevislon, Stacy 430 Davis, Steve 

Collins. Margaret 365 CreytsJonC 405 Davis, Ted E 

Collins, Russ 295 Cribb. G. 360 Dawson. Andrew K 

Collins, Sharon E. 419 Cnglar, Melinda 258 Dawson. Larry L Jr 

Collins-Jones. R.D 395 Cripe. Jesse 294 Day. Chris 

Collis, Garj 244 Criscione, Alex 293 Day, JaredC 

Colwell, Danny 311 Cristobal, Malou 336 Day. Jennifer 

Colwell EVelyn 77 Critz, Darren 419 Day, Jennifer L 

Colwell. John D 105 Crockett, Dave 316 Day, Roanld M. 

Colwyn, Bill 334,429 Crockett, David 339,365 De, Knstin M Fillipps 

Combs, Marion 405 Crockett, David H 380 Deal, Brock 

Comiano, Julie M 335. 338, 429 Crockett, Ian 245 Deal. Tiffany 

Compton, R 405 Croegaen, Julie 282 Dean. Kimberly 

Comstock, Angle 333 Croland, Joshua A. 377 deBeers.Jim 

Condron, Michael 339. 429 Croll, Matt 363 Debo, Cindy 

Condron, Mike 361 Crook. Meaghan 263 DeBrower, Gwen 

Cone, Tammy R 429 Crook, Meaghan L 263.399 Debniin, Juliet 

Conell. Betsy 322 Crosson. Lon 263 Dec, Billy 

Com, Trieia 293 Crow-croft, David S. 405 DeCampe. Danielle 

Conklin, Chad 250 Crowder, Amy 260 Decker. Brett 

Conklin, Chad M. 429 Crowder. Kelly L 430 DeClerk, Travis 

Conklin, Darren 250 Crowe. Dan 245 Dee, Julie A 

Conley, Robert Erroli 380 Crowell, Andrew 34 1 Deeb, Caelyn M 

Conley., Scott R. 429 Crowell. Chris 242 Deegan, Dave 

Conneen, Andrew 342 Crowley, Lon 285 Deegan, Michael E 

Connell.Jim 242 Crum, Healhet 333 Deenihan, Pat 

Connelly, Bernadette 335 Crumble, Gina 289 Deeis, Tim J 

Conner, Mark 280 Crumpton, Robert 166 Deetz, Annette 

Conner, Mark A 371 Crusius, Jeffery 262 DeFalco, Chnslina 

Conner, Rob 234. 280 Csapo. Sebastien 1 380 DeFina, Angel 

Conners, Amy 318 Csorr. Knsten 271 DeFraneiseo. Gina A 

Connerry. Michael 326 Cuadros. Rachel 268 Degroodi, Andi 

Connett. Shelley 282 Cuesta. Ivette 302 Deguid. Rachael 

Conniff, James 380 Cui, Huiana 94 deGuzman, Keels 

Connolly, Alice I 429 Cui, Xuan 94 DeHaan, Cindy 

Connolly, Bernadelle 338 Culleton, Brian 308 Deien, Marine 

Connolly. Tern 307 Cumba. Marissa I 430 Dejlitko, Beata Mar) 

Connoly, Bernadette 281 Cummings, Jacqueline 356 Dejule, Dawn 

Connor. Carol 39 Cummings, Mark 316 Dejuras, Jeanerte 

Connor, Tim 300 Cummings, Scott 25" Delabar, Angel 

Connors, Amy 281 Cunningham, Erin 26" DcLara lames 

Connors, Laura 263 Cunningham, Jason 340 Deligiannis Vasllios 

Concur, Jim 240 Cunningham, Kelly 278 Delli, Bnan 

Conradt, Brian 305 Cunningham, Mandy 184 Delli. Brian R 

Conrady, Clint 405 Curcio, John 430 Delsoin, Mu 

Conry, Christine 344 Curry, Amiri 87 Delta, Alpha Lambda 

Contreras, Fd 257 Cum Dolores 4511 Delta, Alpha XI 

Converse, Derek 308,405 Curry, Matthew 395 Delia, Delta Delia 

Convery, Diane 344,271 Curry, Molly 268,269,339 Delta, Delta Tau 

Conway, Anne 199 Curry, Molly K 399 Delta, Kappa 

Conwa) Chris 10 turn Tun 300,430 Delta, Phi Gamma 

Conyard, Shirl I 429 Curtain, John 240 Delia, Sigma Phi 

Coogan Michael P 429 Cunis ja) 4ii3 Delta Sigma PI 

k Davt 277,344 Curve) Margrel 26" Delta Sigma Psi 

Cook, Emma 26" culler Dahla 233 Delta Sigma Then 

i,,,,k, sue 273 Cmright, And) 276 Delta Upsllon 

Cook, Susan 419 I uvlei, Knslin Jss Delia Zel.i 

ke.Hllary < I,J Cwynai loe 316 Demarco, Robert T 

Cooke, ipalla 129 ' ygan lenmlei \ 285,313,334,430 Demarco, Steven J 

Cooke, Robin S 3"3 Cyzen. Keith 270 Demarquei Rob 

Coon, Carolyn H 429 Czerepak, Cath) 26l Demars, Karen 

1 cm if .is 405 ' top 1 mhIi U" DeMais Lou 

Coone) 11, mil I (m 129 Czupek \i»k 2 is Demenl VHchelii 1; 

( oopei. I.inue Jim Czupek fun 2rS Ilemenv David 

Cooper, Kithryn E 429 Czyz, Joe (05 Dtmeyer.Jefl 

Coopo RIchardJ 129 D'AleUo, Denn) 34! DeMeyei Sarah 

Copeland ["odd }08 D'Amato Pauls 290,291 105 Demirjian Kan 

Copeltnd rncey] 130 D'Andre, Bean! 2'" Dempse) Craig 

OP nun I Itel 235 H.nl.nil |l n 289 )38 Hemps, i Dl n k 

i oppei < ollete 263 Dldanl Nlcoli 289 Denes Kristin 

i oppk Brian 133 Dagenaia Brian 103 Di ndtli i I mQ) 

i oppollno Knsten I 119 Dahl Roxinn M 177 Dennis Gail i 

I ,„, ,„,,: D.lll , ' • H.llll.ll Ml |13 Dl line hli.M 

i, ro i . >ns in Dahlqulai Gem 174 Di nnls Man 

. .skill Brian 171 Dahman Man 16 ' '■ 

Uigela 130 D ilgh rgi 329 d. nn) Victoria 

i orli j s in . Duel, Kim 296 Dcntzman R 1 1 

i mu im.i. i tn Dei VMani 
In ii, i (39 Dal) i sue 'i Sue Him 

. ormlltU Belli 1'ikiii M„ In, el • !<(' Dei, nun St.,, | 

Blinbcdt \i." 180 Dikn, Mile 110 111 

i ..in eii >. tot D, ii. Mi llndi 119 is " 

in id hill Oalekl 

I.I.. i Dili | vilchai i \ i 

I ..inn Slkkl id. ■ si.,. Ill Dl 

e-i D,|n in, In, Imli II I '. Ml s,,„, ,,.!,, s 

: 11,11 HI H UB D. I, n li, 

I ,„,, I I,., I 

in- |5J 139 

I 

•us Di i Bnan 

■ . 



242, 329 Devers, Lynn 


210 Dresner, Marc 


2 


■130 Devine, John 


430 Dressel, Dennis C 


4 


430,259 Devine. Mark 


245 Dresser. Dawn 


3 


380 Devine, Michael W 


430 Drew. Meg 267, 304, 3 


405 Devinini, Uday 


254 Drew, Trieia 


2 


327 Devlin, Ryan 


317 Drewno, Scon 


3 


430 Devore. Cary 


246 Drews, Doreen 


2 


351 DeVuono. Claire 


267 Drews-Macek, Joyce 


3- 


331 DeYoung, Greg 


303 Driesner. Stefan 


3 


430 Dhaliwal, Mina K 


430 Dring. Lindsey Ann 


3t 


296 Diamond, Jill 


2~2 344 Dnscoll. Amy 


2 ' 


268 Diamond, Julia T 


2« l ) 4 30 Dnscoll, Bob 


2 •' 


272 Diaz, F David 


395 Dnscoll; Jean 


2 & 


289 Diaz, Mana B 


405 Dnscoll, Sue 


2 -* 


357 Diaz, Nal 


29S Drolsum, DuMan 


3 * 


276 Diaz, Olga G 292, 293, 430 Drone. Brent E 


4 •' 


341 DiCiaula. Dan 


308 Drozd Jennifer E. 


296,3 * 


90 Dick. Jenny 


241 Drozt, Ken 


1 * 


308 Dickinson, Jeffrey D 


405 Drozt, Kenneth S 


3 t 


1-t-t Dickinson, Paul 


32" Drucker. Ellen Ann 


3 ^ 


405 Dickison, Marc 


200 Drucker. Jory 


3 * 


430 Dickson, Lorine 


24" 334 Drules . Todd 


3 * 


405 DiCrislofano, Al D. 


380 Drumm. Uura C. 


4 t 


430 Didio, Scott 


31" Drummer, Denise 


255. 3 ^ 


380 Dieden, Josh 


2"^ Drummond, Shelli A 


4, -' 


248 Diego, Marchia Senda 


{ 2~] Drungle, Suzanne C 


4 » 


263 Diehl, Amy 


338 Drwila. Man F 


A > 


289 Dies. Chanda 


60. 261, 363 Drynan, Thomas T 


4 t 


270 Dies. Chanda C 


377 Dubai, Manish G. 


4 * 


289 Dieterie, Carla A 


265, 430 Dubois Pai 


30Q ! 


430 Dietrich, Cathy 


28S Dubois, Patnck F 


4 * 


405 Dietrich, Nancy 


26" Dubovik, David 


4 » 


405 Difiglio. Laura 


!92. 293. 380 Dubravec. Paul S 


I 1* 


380 Dileto, Christine L 


430 DuClos. Jennifer 


2 * 


364 Dilger. Cindy 


30"" Duda, Aaron 


I % 


295 Dilger, Michael 


430 Duda, Cheryl M. 


4 W 


430 Dill, Chns 


316 Duda, Michael 


4 a 


380 Dille. Margaret L 


419 Duda, Stefanie H 


„,, . 


430 Dillinger. Stephen M 


380 Dudek, John 


I * 


299 Dillingham. SCOO 


305 Dudl, Eric 


: pi 


43d Dillon, Kelly M. 


430 Dudley. Mark 


. 


255 Dillon, Thomas C 


430 Duensmg, Steve 


4 to 


399 Dillon, Victoria A 


286. 287, 380 Dueringer, Jennifer 


2 ir 


3 7 1 DiMaggio. Michael J 


290, 291. 405 Duerkop. Scon S 


* * 


430 DiMartino. Lisa 


203 Duffield. Colin 


: m 


270 Dimenna, Ralph A 


405 Duffy, Dennis 


: I 


258 Dimmirt, Joan A, 


306 307 430 Duffy, Robert 


* 


341, 349 Dimopoulos, Elena \ 


430 Duffy, Tim 


: * 


250, 405 Dineen, Derek 


25-4 Dufner, Melanie A 


281,^ r 


322 Dineen, Rob 


2^4 Dugan, Bill 


- r 


293 Dingledme. Chris 


293 Dugan. WUIiam F 


< r 


296 Dirksen. Betsy 


289. 338 Dugan-Nolan Tern 




305 Dirksen. Patricia A 


419 Dugar, Heidi 




296 Dirkson. Betsy 


335 Duhig, Dan 




294 Disney, Wall 


29^ Duker, Mark 


345.: ■ 


280 Ditchev. Teresa 


260 Dukeshire. Joanne 


■ 9 


430 Dillmars. Pete 


304 Dulksnys. Audru 




430 Diversey, Dan 


294 Dullum. Tame 




308 Dix Jennifer 


30" Dumas. Ellen 




380 Dixon, Desiree D 


317 395 Dumas Joseph 




270 Dixon, Michelle 


271 430 Dumas. Tim 




430 Dixon, P 


360 Dumuccto Nicole 




260 Dixon, Renaldo 


340 Dun Shem 




268 DiZillu, John 


238 Dunaway, Colleen 




2~2 Djordjevic, Alex 


348 Duncan, .Aaron J 




371,285 Debet* i. John 


253 Duncan. Kim 




258 Dobniock, Jennifer 


377 Dunlap, Heathei 




255 Dobry, Tim 


24i Dunn, Bnan 




263 Dockins. Jeff 


316. 314 Dunn. Ed 




282 Dockins, Jeffco s 


380 Dunn. Edward J 




333 Dodds, Ellie 


340 343 Dunn. Jen 




380 Dodson, Jennifer 


271, 338 Dunn. Jan 




296 Doehring, Amy 


2"8 Dunn, Laura 




307 Doelling, Jason C 


405 Dunn, Maureen 




293 Doench, Heathei 


■ ninii, Susan Lvnn 




405 Doemtz. Matl 


299 Dm; 




405 Doeischeln, Paul 


300 Dunnuek. John 




313 Dohe Neil 


308 Dunsedn 5 




130 Dohertj Ginnj 


356 Dunstan Kristin M 




313 Dtihem. Mike 


270 Dunston, Katie 




364 Dohertj Pat 


300 DuPont, Brad 




2(>> Dolimian, Greg 


J12 405 Dup 




271 Dobu. Stephen \ 


380 Duque, .\ileen L 


285.- 


2~4 DoLin. Kiisten \ 






286 Dolbeate, Kevin B 


■130 Dui e. A 


294 Doll, lill E 


2%. 371 DunJU lenmte: M 


4 


303 DoUbaum Danld * 


130 Durfei Paul Eugene 




364 DoUins, Steven ( 


. . , 




245 Dolvig Sarah 


it}' Durinun K1 




}2fl Dombrowskl lohn 


I Shane 




276 Dun 1 uis 


317 




2"s Dona, Tim 


- jnnc H 


4| 


130 Donahoi leffh | 1 


371 Dn 


? 


> mi Donahue ku 


m Dwyi 1 Royal 




309 Docuito Michelle 


.'•^ ms |80 Dwyett hfli 




285 J38 Donlan, Patrick 1 


BeAE 




270 DonndU) Ryan 


lyhah, Vaneasa 


f*. >9. 


150 i>innuih Hi g m 1 


Dyer, Heather 




148 Donnetl) Paoick 


2 <.s I ■■. 




1 1 : 


270 ;■■ 




28d 1 


<"i 1 1 


-W 


|71 Donoght . 


■ 




»7,405 D 


■ 




377 Doolej Vni v 


271 Badi 




296 Doolq Mkhde H 






ms S8i 


2* i 






\ , V ■ 




263 ;i 


1 


ass, 


. 






On Ryth 






130 D 






1 - DavM 


; vv 1 .no D 




■ 




281 Dostal M u . 








Man l 




■ 


2»* Hvrt RM 




■ 






y\ Doughen) Bnan 






119 1 


■ 




>( Dougbua David k 






|T7 1 1 


■ 




■ ■., ... 


• . ... 


»y 


v ,. 






■ 


• 




.'i s 




on Uhw) 




1 


*,»s 






■ 






.. \-., 


'■ 






- 










» ( t 










m 



4M Index / < logle) 



Iwards, Thad 


239, 330 


Fairgncvcs, Katen s 


:iis. J71 


Fleming, Eric 


433 


Gaddey, Heather 




289 


Gill. Paula 


258 


■IN. Samuel 


262 


Fajardo. Eric I 


HIS 


Fleming, Nichole 


293 


Gaertner, Kathleen L. 


342 


434 


Gilleian, Charnse 


271 


;an, Paul 


JIM, 433 


Eako, John 


308 


Fiessner, Andy 


312 


Games, Rebecca 




282 


Gillespie, Julie 


(II- 


[elston, Dawn R 


306. 307, 395 


Falese, Cindj 


285 


Fletcher, Allison 


260 (W 


' ,.ili Stephen C 




,(-! 


(iillis. Laura 


.11 


igcmcvi-r, Ryan 


276 


Eammi, Mary 


258 


Fletcher, Tina 


260 


Galivan, Bill 




316 


Gillman, Roben 


J 18 


(gers, Dave 


295 


1 .iii.il i. sabnna 


278 


ETigor, DebraJ. 


406 


Gall, Alyssa 




258 


Gilmore, James 1' 


..ii 


[gent, 1 'avid K 


295, s , J vis 


Eanelli, Andrei 


327 


Flood, Betsy 315 


(i, (53 


Gall, Kimberly 




434 


Gilmore, Judy 


S32 343 


[grichs, Calle 
[ley, Keith 


258 


Eanelli, Andrea M 


380 


EIixkI, Mike 


275 


Gallagher, Bryan 




253 


Gilroy, Jason 


(in. 


ills 


Eanning, Chris 


218 


Flores, Juan 


342 


Gallagher, Lynn 


Jss 


271 


i. mill. 1 Rick 


en 


• Iston, Mall 


2iK 


1 iilici s.imantha 


268 


Elorez, Fabian M. 


133 


Gallendet, Alyssa B, 




371 


Ginocchlo ' li.nl. , 


inn 


liy, Keilh 


248 


1 urn. is Leah 


271 i" 


Floro, Rodngo D Jr 


(19(80 


Galliano, Vlad 




251 


Giorgetti, Duane 


290 


jly. Kevin 


248 


Earkas, Dan 


298 


Floyd. Derek 


250 


Galliger, Cathy 




258 


Giorgetti, Joe 


290 


;oavil Cesar 


336 


Farley, Edward S 


433 


Finn Gcoll 


251 


Gallon), Vun i' 




246 


Gipson, Michael 


id 


hncr Steven E 


433 


Farley; Kathleen 


289 


Flynn, Dan G 


395 


Galloway, Mark 




406 


Girard, Evle 


296 


ehen, ( un 


357 


1 alio , Mn li.i. 1 


238 


Hum lulu 


272 


Galvanoni, Malthew 


262 


327 


lush, |,,hn A 


mi, 


Ichorn, Greg A 


HIS 


Farmer, Charles 


433 


Flynn, Kelly 


2()8, 272 


Galven. Bill 




117 


Gltles, Rebecca E 


(95 


tchorst, Susan 


329 


Farmer, Raqual 


|S( 


Flynn, Megan 


267 


Galvez, Ruth 265 


342, (5 1 


Givhan. Darvionne 


(21. 


tfert, Gary D 


371 


Farmer Raquel 


320 


Flynn, Pat 


300, 301 


Calvez, Shell, i 




285 


Glaeser, Richard K 


406 


ke. Randall J 


290. 291, 405 


Parmer, Wanda F. 


433 


Pogel, Julie 


289 


Galvin, Jennifer w 




(71 


i,l. user, Helaine 


349 


scnum It. .hen A 


•133 


Farmhouse 


280 


Foley, Angela 


289 


Galvin. Jim 




305 


Glanlz, Deborah 


302 


n ii in 


mi, in. hi 


Earnswonh, William 


2(8 


Foley, Anne 


380 


Galvin, Mike 




305 


Glanl/, Julie 


4 3h 


sfeldl An. lie. 


285 


I. in. Karen 


296 


Foley, Brian 


30(1, 353 


(.anil. la, Michael 


254 id 


Glaser, Colleen M 


278 2"'), .1. 


ilcr 1 null 


293 


Farrell, Lisa 


293 


Foley, Slobhan 


239 


Gaml, Abhishek S 


l.-i, (80 


Glasscock 11. .nun | 


434 


[learn, Susan E 


Mil 


lam IK Meagan 


354 


Folwell. Nathan I 


-K( 


Gammill, Tamara 




2g5 


Glasscock, Larry C. 


4 19 


1.1-. Brad 


Mil. (II. 334 


Farris, Brad 


308 


long, Mananna M 


433 


Ganakos, Melissa 




2i« 


Glazebrook, Brian 


246, id 


[iias. Bradley J 


ins 


1 ars.ilas, |. lines 


262 


Fontaine, Simone 


317 


Gandhi, Bella 




296 


i ilazer, Evan 


309 


Bag, |ason 


294 


Fask. Steve 


245 


Forbish, Erie I 1 


371 


Gandhi, Ravin 




312 


i .l.i/ik, [leanna 


319 


lias, Mechele A 


K( 


Faso, Gina 


260. 261 


Ford, Eddie 


253 


Gannon. John 




238 


Gleichman. Emily J 


28S 434 


fan, i ,ii 


278 


Faso, Gina M. 


419 


Ford, Jeff N. 


406 


Gappa, Carrie 




260 


Glen. Dak- 


253 


Hah, 1 Un,. 


278 


Faulkner, Brian 


257 


Ford, Kim 


265 


Gapsis, Tracy 




327 


Glenn. Jodi 


342 


teles, Simone E. 


433 


Faulstich, lodd 


319 


Fore, Lisi 


296 


Garber, Carl 




308 


Glenn. Jodi 1 


434 


liens. Newton 


HII5 


laulsliib, Todd II 


380 


Foreman. Alvin M 


326, (so 


Garcia, Amy 




286 


Glenzinski, Tina 


271 


Icrhr... k. Brad 


242 


Favcro. Lori 


371 


Forest. Michelle 


(on J07 


Garcia, Ed 




300 


Glickman, Jodi 


302 


lion. Erin 


285 


Favors, John M. 


365,380 


Fornian, Melissa L. 271 


(d, (95 


Garcia, Elda T. 




434 


Glomb, Juliet M 


434 


ln.it. Karena 


329 


Fay, Brian T. 


405 


Fomero. Candi 


263 


Garcia, Mark 




276 


Glover, David 


(Hi 


Iidii, Kristen 


285 


Fay, Michelle 


371 


Fornoff, Dianne E 


371 


Garcia, Nancy 




293 


Glover, Jennifer 


272. 434 


lis, Robert 


133 


Eeagans. Brian J. 


419 


Fornoff, Douglas A 


371 


Garcia-Camillo, Jacqui 




271 


Glover, Kelly D 


1(4 


Earn, Daniel 


(11 


Peagin, Steve 


164, 166, 170 


Forrest, Michelle L. 


395 


Gardner, Jenny 


336 


361 


Glowacki, Tony 


308 


livin, run 


310,311 


Feary, Mike 


365 


Forsberg, Karin 


267, 344 


Gardner. John 




336 


Glutzer, Donna G 


419 


llman. Allison 


292 


Feddersen, Stuart 


276, 277 


Foist, Michelle M 


433 


Gardner, Kendra Marie 




380 


Glynn, Jean M 


1.(4 


Iman Allison It 


133 


Feddersen, Sluan-Lar 


380 


Forte, Thomas F 


433 


Gardner, Lisa 




263 


Glynn, Nuala A. 


4 34 


llman. Ellison 


293 


Federighi, Rob 


251 


Fortman. Lisa 


281 


Garippo, Mary 




296 


Gnutek, Chris 


267 


liner, sk.ii jon 


380 


Feeney. Megan 


296 


Fosler, Scott E 


433 


Garippo, Mary C. 




434 


Goacher, Brad A 


383 


Hm, Miehele 


247 


Feese, Michelle 


319 


Foster, Andy 


301 


Garland, Julie B 




395 


Goacher, Grad 


250 


Ividge, Mindy 


282 


Feezor, Lorl A 


433 


Foster, Daniel P 


406 


Garlovsky, Lizzy 




302 


Godfrey, Molly 


416, 419 


ly. Spencei D 


377 


Fehr, Laurie 


329 


Foster. Eric 


276 


Carman, Sara 




296 


Godfrye, Stephanie 


267 


mbrcv Todd M 


■Ills 


feilds Flu 


316 


Foster, Joella 


365 


Garnelt, Ramona Y. 




434 


Godhwani, Sanjay 


312, 434 


mbry, Chns 


371 


Feinberg. Jodi B 


433 


Foster. Susan M 293 


318, 434 


Gatr, Justine 




271 


Godman. Sheryl 


327 


mergency Medical Services 336 


Fejer, Gergely L 


406 


Fosler, Tamiko 


357 


G3rrett, Keith R. 




434 


Godslein, Dayle 


302 


merich, Dan 


251 


Feldbau, Shari 


302 


Fole, Katie 


258 


Garrett, Kim 




268 


Goebel. Nicole 


258 


menng Si on 


295 


Feldman, Eve 


302 


Fowler, Regina 


434 


Garrett, L. 




337 


Goebel, Stacey 


260, 334 


.mmanuel. Ivor 


340 


Feldman, Naome 


302 


Fox, Brandon 


304 


Garrett. Laurie A. 




434 


Goecke. Michelle K 


406 


mmerson, Rot) 


)04 


Felicelti, Jane L 


377 


Pox, Carolyn 


282 


Garrett. Matt 




270 


Goehl, Douglas 


434 


mmen, lason L. 


371 


Felsman, Ken H 


!19 


Fox, Julie 


302 


Garrett, Megan 




271 


Goel, Natalie 


365 


mmons, Shellie 


361) 


Ferall, Shana 


260 


Fox, Robin 


304 


Garret!, Michelle 




360 


Goelkel. Christopher 


A 314,434 


mody. Lisa 


433 


Ferencz, Tim 


304 


Fox, Tony 


254 


Garrett, Vickie S 255 


327. 434 


Goelkel, Greg 


(16 


ndress, Lydnen 


264 


Ferguson, [Catherine 


v. 433 


Foys, Susan 


334 


Garrett, William 




238 


Goetting. Robert E 


244, 383 


ng. Andy 


245 


Fernalld, Holly L 


399 


Frack, Setli A 


434 


Garrison, Bradford A 




434 


Gogola, Michael R 


406 


'ngaldo.Jen 


281 


Fernandez, Anuro 


406 


Frakes, Sarah 


272 


Garrison. Susan M 278 


279 


1.(4 


Gold, Brian 


290 


Ogel, Kclley H 


133 


Fernandez, Darlene 


265 


Frame. James 


313 


Garrow. Diane 




285 


Goldberg, Amie 


336 


bgelhardt, Michael 


380 


Fernandez, Victor 


118 


Franceschina, Luigi S 


419 


Gartner, Angela M. 




380 


Goldberg, Gail M 


354, 434 


ngelhardt, Mike 


412 


Ferrabone, Natalie M 


433 


Franey, Terri 


255 


Gartzke, Arno M 




406 


Goldberg, Ian 


367 


ngels, Matt 


>.|li 


Ferraioli, Frank 


248 


Frangos. John C 


380 


Garver, Teresa 




360 


Goldberg, Kimberly A 


340,361.434 


ngels, Mike 


246 


Ferrebee, Christine A 


433 


Frank, Abby 


336 


Garvey. Kern 




258 


Goldberg, Renee 


365 


ngcr. Jennifer 


278 


Ferron, Lee E. 


433 


Frank, Diane 


273, 434 


Gary. Charles 




205 


Goldberg, Rob 


316 


ngland. Heather 


285 


fcslcr, Nicole 


263 


Frank, Kalie 


272 


Garza, Demetrio 




294 


Goldberg, Scott L. 


316. 383 


ngland, Matthew 


311 


Fesser. Mark A. 


2(i4 .371 


Frank, Shelly 


278 


Gasparac, Jennifer 


272 


338 


Goldberg. Shari M 


321, 434 


ngland, Scott 


238 


Fessett, Laurie T. 


395 


Franke. John E. 


406 


Gaspardo, Tracy 


287 


.380 


Goldish. Megan 


338 


nglemann. Amy 


258 


Fetro. Cheri 


307 


Frankel, Dave 


295 


Gaston, Dan 




290 


Goldman. Karen 


334, 434 


ngler, Eric 


248 


Fialko, Inna 


302 


Frankenfield, Tony 


309 


Gates, Kathryn 




278 


Goldman. Sheryl 


334,383 


ngler, Eric Scott 


380 


Ficker, Dori 


255 


Franklin, Lisa J, 


395 


Gates, Todd 




3 16 


Goldstein. Brad 


298 


nglc-son, Maggie 


286 


Fidler, Karen 


263 


Franz, Sherri 


2h8 


Gatilao, Xyla 




278 


Goldsleln, Dayle S 


434 


nos, Jodi L. 


433 


Field, Richard V. 


406 


Franzen, Julie L 


258, 434 


Gatruso, Aimee 




286 


Goldstone, Mark 


516 


nnght, Kalie 


289 


Fields, Alissa 


267, 371 


Franzier, Scott 


275 


Gauch, Cherilyn 




282 


Goldwater, Sidra R 


434 


nrighl, Mary Jane 


255 


Fields, Chrissie 


330 


Fraser, Andrea 


263 


Gaudl, Tanya 


34 1 


.419 


Golf 


212 


nselman, Kina 


281 


Fienhold, Nicole 


307 


Frasor, Katie 


260 


Gauge], Steven G. 




434 


Goliak, Marty 


276 


nsor. Michelle 


260 


Fieser, Greg 


270 


Frazer, Pam 


293 


Gaughan, Tricia 




285 


Gohbersuch. Cathy 


307 


nstrom, Jim 


250 


Fifer, Stacy 


271 


Frazier, Justin 


434 


Gaunt, John L 




419 


Gomric, Steven 


238 


ostein, Jonathan A 


433 


Fifer, Steve 


248 


Frederick, Carmen 


337 


Gausman, Pamela 




349 


Gondeck, Jim 


290, 291 


rdtman, Jen 


260 


Figlewski, Timothy J 


380 


Frederiksen, Brian M 


252, 434 


Gazdik. Michelle 




263 


Gong, Sam 


316 


ricksen, Karen 


263, 331 


Fikes. Elizabeth M 


271,406 


Freeborne, Chris 


305 


Gebaur. Joel 




308 


Gonio, Margaret 


371 


ricksen, Karen J 


380 


Finch, Krista 


260 


Freedland, Jane 


258 


Gebhardt. Christine R 




434 


Gonnella, Sharon A 


434 


rickson, Jean 


255 


Finch, Robert C, 


363,377 


Freedman, Julie 


302 


Gehard, Steve 




308 


Gonski, Jason 


295 


IH.ks.lll M.I II 


330 


Finckbone, Shelly A. 


433 


Freeman. Edward A. 


406 


Gehrt, Kevin 




276 


Gonzales. Bob 


350 


rickson, Scott 


264 


Findysz, Andy 


246 


Freidman, Mark 


298 


Geiget, Doug 


274 


.275 


Gonzales, Linda S. 


434 


-ricson. Heather 


286 


Fine, Ben 


298 


French, siephanie 


260. 339 


Geiger, Douglas Donald 




380 


Gonzales, Lisa 


360 


aicson, Mathew 


405 


Finfrock, Jason 


246 


Frerichs. Doug 


2a2, 243 


Geissler, Chris 




309 


Gonzales, Raul Z. 


434 


aikson, Stephen 


380 


Fink, Carl 


272 


Frerichs, Rita L. 


399 


Geissler, Karl 




309 


Gonzales, Thomas L. 


Jr 399 


irlandson, Stefanie L 


433 


Fink, Lisa M. 


433 


Fresina. Michael 


406 


Gekder. Annika Van 




260 


Gonzales, Tina 


360 


Irler, Nancy 


268 


Finke. Kevin 


314 


Frey, Matthew H. 


406 


Gelula, Dave 




295 


Gonzalez. Jose G. 


434 


irnst, Ben 


311 


Finmen, Kris 


293 


Friedlander, Mike 


295 


Gemhaia. Margare! 




344 


Gonzaliz. Dave 


305 


anst. kelly 


286 


Finn, John 


270 


Friedman. Mark J. 


434 


Gentile, Cindy L, 


247 


,399 


Good. Brian 


250, 339 


rps, Jennifer 


322, 323 


Finnamore, Mike 


259 


Friedman. Mamie 


293. 334 


Gentry, JoEllen 




289 


Goode, Dave 


336 


ips. Jennifer J 


433 


Finnegan, Joy 


260 


Friend, Daniel 


244 


Georgas, Jen 




263 


Gooding, Patrick R 


371 


rtlc Marichiel 


307 


Finney, KnsteinM 


2-|..(5(,4.(( 


Friend. Rodney 


336 


George, Matt 


154 


. 155 


Goodman. Allison M 


267. 399 


sau, Tim 


313 


Fiore. Christine E. 


292, 293, 406 


Pries, Richard Lane 


380 


Georgiadis, Caliopie 




434 


Goodman, Ken 


34 1 


sbeck. Bill 


304 


Fiore, Rich 


245 


Frill her. Trade 


285 


Geraghty, Patricia L. 




434 


Goodman. Michelle L. 434 


scamilla, Alicia 


292, 293. 433 


Fischbach, Carol 


268 


Fritsche, Dagny 


406 


Gerber, Dave 




329 


Goodman. Monica i\ 


285. 434 


scohar Ximena M 


285, 433 


Fischberg, Jill L 


419 


Frizzo, Lainee 


278 


Gerbsch, Nina S. 




434 


Goodman, Sherri 


322 


-sker. Douglas R 


405 


Fischer, Brian 


102 


Frobish, Dan 


245 


Gerdes. Trista 




268 


Goraiczyk, Dan 


299 


-smond. Heather 


268 


Fischer, Christopher 


380 


Frobish, Dave 


309 


Gerencher, Shari 




365 


Goransson, Gudrun 


46 


ispinosa, Carlos 


308 


Fischer, Douglas C 


406 


Frobish, Eric 


309 


Gerken, Siephanie 




307 


Gordon, Alex 


338 


ispinoza Judith E, 


433 


Fischer, Jon E 


399 


Froelich, Katherine 


434 


German, Gillian L. 




434 


Gordon, Jill 


265, 318 


isposito, Nicole 


258, 267 


Fischer, Keith 


259 


Froelich. Kirsten 


267 


Gerstein, Susan L. 




380 


Gordon, Julie 


289. 434 


isser. Rob 


254 


Fischer, Troy W 


371 


Froelich, Scott 


356 


Getty, Kay 




296 


Gordon, Kevin 


320 


istandane. Adolfo G 


433 


Fischman, Rhonda L 


433 


Frohning, Andrea L 


329, 371 


Ghanbari, Kas 




276 


Gordon. Steven P 


399 


^stela. Ernest 


377 


Fish, Denny 


295 


Froman. David 


348 


Ghazali. Norlida 




434 


Gorman. Diana 


434 


istep. Jamin 


343 


Fish, Julie 


263 


Fromkneckt, Mia 335 


365. 380 


Ghorbam, Pan 




344 


Gorman, Sara 


349 


•Jscheid. B.J 


251 


Fish. Mike 


246 


Fronk. Chns 


305 


Giacalone, Katie 




258 


Gorodess, Dina 


271 


•tteibriik, KeML. 


292. 293, 433 


Fishhach, Carol 


349 


Frosl. Bradley A. 


1(4 


Giacobbe. Matt 




290 


Gorr, Bonnie 


306, 307 


ivangelista, Melissa 


258 


Fisher, Lisa 


263 


Frost, Maurissa 


271 


Giamno, Cherie 




406 


Gorr, Don 


251 


ivans, Dan 


248 


Fisicheila. Christophc 


r 406 


Frosi, Michael R. 


308,434 


Giannotti, Piera 




268 


Gorzelle. Gregg 


341 


ivans. Mellissa 


255 


Fitch, Michelle 


268, 269.371 


Fuehne, Dave 


3ll 


Gianotti. Gioia 


26C 


, 261 


Gosnell, Julie A. 


339, 349, 395 


ivenson, Erin 


341 


Fills, Bob 


145 


Fuelling, Amy C 


434 


Gibbon, Mary E. 




434 


Goss. Christy 


1(1 


Everett, Stephanie 


278 


Filzgarrald, Tracy 


241 


Fuentes, Karla 


307 


Gibbons. Susie 




267 


Gossage, Bob 


357 


ivernham, Kevin 


253 


Fitzgerald, Edward 


238 


Fugiel, Jennifer Lynn 


380 


Gibbs, Alison 




263 


Gotter, Craig 


295 


iven, Miehele 


289 


Fitzgerald, Holly 


255 


Fujlnaga, Melissa A 


434 


Gibbs, Kirstin 


285 


. 412 


Goiter, Dave 


295 


ivoy. Curt 


366 


Fitzgerald, Kerry 


337 


Fujiyoshi, Kelly 


332 


Gibson, Lisa M. 




399 


Goudschaal, Mark 


366 


■wers, Kalhy 


239 


Fitzgerald, Meggan 


289 


Fulford, Andy 


245 


Gibson, Mike 




264 


Gould, Bradley J. 


106 


iwing. Brandy 


405 


Fitzgerald, Mike 


239 


Fulk, Natalie 


289 


Gibson. Sarah L. 




406 


Gould, Christopher 1 


406 


■ytcs Jill A 


419 


Fitzgerald, T. 


337 


Fuller, Adam 


250 


Gibson, Tanya M 




434 


Goveia, Jim 


250 


iynng, Adam 


336 


Fitzgerald, Tracy Lee 


380 


Fulling, Kale 


258 


Gibson. Terry 




300 


Gower, Kara R. 


419 


ah, Christine T. 


433 


Filzsimmons, Todd 


252 


Funes, Marisela 


434 


Giddings, Sharon K 




371 


Grabiner. Craig 


298 


; abara, Olivia 


278 


Flach. Michelle 


307 


Eunkhouser. Susan Kahl 


329 


Gieseke, Pamela L. 306 


307 


399 


Grabowski. Anita 


336 


•abcr. Julie Ann 


380 


Flaherty, Cynthia L 


241, i(( 


Fuqua, Roxiana 


42,43 


Gifford, Bronwen 




330 


Grabowski, Joan K 


268, 269. 383 


: abi, Christine 


258 


Flaherty, Laura 


278, 279. 433 


Furlong, Karen 


272 


Gilford, Scott 




251 


Grabowski, Kari 


338 


■acing Sydney 


106 


Flanders, Eric 


304 


Furusho, Cissy 


335, 434 


Gihvan, DarvionneJ 




380 


Graf. Mike 


304 


ai-h Sand) 


260 


Plaster, Stacey 


302 


Eusco, John 


300 


Gilbert, Brian 




357 


Graf, Oliver 


244 


■agan Ray 


303 


Flattery, Steve 


251 


Fusienau, Karyn 


272 


Gilbert, Christine 




285 


Grag, Craig 


338 


•agan, Steve 


(Hi 


Fleck, Jeff 


305 


Fulterman, David M 


399 


Gilberto, Karan 




265 


Graham, Kerry 


281 


; agin, Daniel 


433 


Fleck, Joseph P 


433 


Gaarder. Allen 


262 


Gilfand, Jeff 




298 


Graham, Leslie J. 


434 


■aihislienko Andrew 


E. 405 


Fleischaker Hilar, A 


285, 350, (95 


Gabrione, Nick 


295 


Cull, Kelly 




258 


Graham, Michael T. 


(04, 344, 4.(4 


-ailla, Jennifer 


272 


Fleming, Dlardra 


31.1 


Gadberry. Ed 


348 


Gill, Mike 




251 


Graham, Suzie 


293 



October 17, 1991 

An enraged gunman kills 22 people and himself in a 
restaurant in Killeen, Texas. 

Kenneth Billings of Champaign is cleared of charges of violating 
Champaign County's Public Land-Nuisance ( Jidinance, likened to Henry 
David Thoreau, Billings prefers to commune with nature. 

October 18, 1991 

NATO decides to reduce the European arsenal by 80 
percent, the biggest reduction in NATO's 42-year history. 

Governor Jim Edgar signed a bill designed to end the abuse 
of babies, particularly the Shaken Baby Syndrome, which can cause 
death, blindness, mental retardation or paralysis. 

October 22, 1991 

University junior Bruce Landgraf was reported missing and 
a suicide note was found in his dorm room. 

Reverend Jesse Jackson spoke to a crowd of students at 
Foellinger Auditorium. 

Jesse Turner, a 44-year-old mathematics professor from 
Idaho and an American hostage in Lebanon, was released from 
captivity. 




The worst fire in US history occurred in Oakland, California 
destroyed over 600 buidings. 

October 25, 1991 

Aleck Zavalis and Glenn Schicker pleaded not-guilty to 
setting fire to Memorial Stadium's turf in 1989. 

October 27, 1991 

Matt George, junior in Applied Life Studies, broke 
a world record with 126 continuous hours of playing doubles 
tennis. He raised $22,500 for leukemia research. 

Missing University of Illinois student Bruce Land- 
graf was found in St. Louis, Mo. after he called his brother- 
in-law. 




In Southern California, one of artist Christo's -450-pound, 
20- foot tall umbrellas, uprooted and killed a 33 year-old woman. The 
umbrellas were part of an art project, which Christo decided to end 
following the incident. 



^LL) 



IX YEAR LONG 



Graham / Index 465 




L YEAR LONG 



in i] si irii >, died in a helicopter crash 
i« i the News concert. 

October 30. 1991 

ast peace talks I tegan amid violence as Arab and 
sraeli delegate nt< >gether for tlie first time in more than four 

November 4, 1991 




A French television station became the first news medium 
to go inside \ laimir Ilvich Lenin's tomb since 1924. 

November 5, 1991 

The U.S. Senate confirmed Rotert Gates as new head of the C.I.A. 
Actor Fred McMurray died at age 83- 

November 6, 1991 

The Illinois General Assembly overrode Gov. Jim Edgar's 
veto of a SO percent tuition waiver for the children of state university 
employees 

Actress Gene Tierney died at age 70. 



November 7, 1991 




l.os Angeles Lakers standout Magic Johnson shocked the 
athletii world b) announcing his retirement after testing positive for the 
Hi\ virus 

Pee Wee Herman pleaded nocontesi to indecent exposure 
i harges 

November 8, 1991 

The Daily /////// student newspaper celebrated its L20th 
■ lition 
in- president of th< University Board ol ["rustees, Charles 

\\<M\ i it 44 (ii< i .i li .ii", battle w ith < am i i I rustee Donald 

■ ■:, pn idi mi 

Nofcmber 10, 1991 

■i ■■ ■ , ighthorsei ampell .i I S Represen 

thi titli o! ( rrand Marshal 

'aradi ■ ith a diret i desi end ni o! 

i 



Graiff Brad 
Graiff, Brian 
Graifl Bryan \ 
i iraingei Andrea L 
i iramins, Bob 
Grams, Devon 
Gramse. Jennifer 
Gmnahan. Man Jo 
Granstrom [ared W 
Gram. Christa L 
i Irani, Jennifer I! 
Grant Kimp 
I Irass I hrisiy 
Grauer, Jen 
Graves, I hrista 
i iraves, Katie 
Gravowski, Kan 
Gray. Amy 
I .: i] I raigj 
( ,r.i\ Heathei I 
i traj . Leanna 
Cn) Patrick M 

i Irazulis, Lidija 
Grcevic, Brad 
Grcevic, Bradley L I: 
Greathouse, Tim 
Gn bner, fodd 
Greco. Adam 
Greco Mar) 
( ire i'.\ Shannon G 
Green, Eric D 
Green, Laui i \ 
Green, Michelle 
Greenblatc, Randi 
I Ireene Brian W. 
Greenfield, Heath 
Greenhill, Michelle 
I in i ning 1 1 gan I 
Greenman, Jennifer 
( ireenspan ^my 
Greenway. Julie 
I (reei lennifer 
i ireer, Lance 
Greetis, Adam 
Gregg, Richard 
Gregory, Chris 
Gregory. Michael 
Gregory, Steve 
Greifenkamp, Mike 
I .n inke Sharon J 
I irenda, Melis 
Grevin, Bob 
Griesei Eri< 
Grieve Jill 
GrirTen Loren 
Griffith, Thomas 
Grigg, Grigg L 
Grim k-ll 
Grimm, Brian 
Grimm, Deborah \ 
Grimm. Nick 
Gritlen. Tim 
Gritten I imoth) 
Gnvelli. Denise 
Groeble, Carrie 
Grofl i lizabeth A 
Grogan, Kim 
Grogan. Kimberh, 
Groh, Andrew 
Groh Nicole 
Grohne, Steven K 
Grometer, Tracy 



296 
Jh: 243, 534 571 



383 

71, 437 



246 
240 319 583 



373 

137 
383 

383 

334 

290 291, 395 

295 

302 



300 
262 
253 

280 137 
242 329 

}43 
437 

, 286. 287. 329 *37 
365 



373 

21)3 

383 

308 383 

272, 334 

276 2" 383 

281 

399 



Groppel, David 
Groppel, Stephen 
< iroselak, Sherri 
Grosmer Mati 
Gross, Jerod L 
Grossi Barbara 
Grosvenei Krisiie 
Grote |ennj 

ii" Karen 

( Irover, I Una ( 

Grows Monica I 

Grub™ Paul 

Gruben.KuriN 156,157 170,280,406 



275 

303 

437 

278 137 

281 



289 383 
137 

jkii J45 348 



Grubei loseph 
Gaihn, Denise K 
( irumish, Julii I 
Grund Dan 
i Irundto lennifei 
Grundke, Jennifer S 

Grygiel Melissa \ 
Grysw /nk i lavid 
Gryzlo Matthew I 
' ina lewski, Brian 

Gs. Hi Karl 

G> I'm I Beth 
i luarni rj Mati 

1 ■ i gi 

leman, Dan 

i ,ii. inn |cnnj 

I lu< niIk i Ri in . 

i 1 1 1 1' Ida 

i ,..i: ,-., i Frieda 
Sti vc 

■ ■ I ■ i 

I . I. I'll,!- 

i iuldo H in 

■ 

■ 

.. Eft 

... i 
i ,in. i i imlko 

I M 

Gupta ' ■ 

1 

■ I 

1 

■ 



348 



399 



437 



307 

322 

267, 437 

2XS 

246 

336. 437 



I lustin I i.i' J 286 

Gutierrez, Rhi ida 344 

Gutwaks Andrea B 437 

Guys The Other 345 

i ,u/.M |ohn \ 106 

Guziei Philip R W6 

Gwiasda, Bob 2~» 

Gwozdz Jeffrey S t<" 

I ,\ mnastii s Men s 208 

Gymnastics W en 

Haab I iavin 
Haab.J.B 
Haag, Karen A 
Haas, Jennifer 
Haas Kevin 
I laas, Sean 
Haase Ronald 
i label, < hris 
Haberer. Kraig S 
Haberichter, Eric 
Haberski, Shelli 
Hacker. Martha L. 
Hackett, \nil 
Hackl, Nels 
Hackward, Julie 
i l.ida\\a\ sher\ I 
Hade. Eric3 A, 
I laden. Kathy 
Haeger Janet 
Haeger, Janet A. 
Hafher Claj 
Hagan, Jeff 
Hagen. Dave 
Hagen, Michael R. 
Hagen Vickee 
Haggerty, Catlin 
Haglund, Sharon 
Hahn, Jeanne 

Hahn, Julie 

Hahn. Kris 

Hahn, Lori 

Hahndorf, rami 

Haiduk ( athj 

Haiges. Ryan 

Haines, Will 

Hainhne. Cara L 

Mainline Jennifer 

Hainline lenn\ 

Hairston, Yvette M 

Hajduk, Donna 

Halbheer Heidi C 

Hale Kristen 

II. ill Carrie \ 

Hall, Garth 

Hall Jason 

Hall fennifer \ 

Hall, Steve 

Hall, Virginia K 

llallherg, |.i\ 

HaJJenbeck, Leigh 

Halligan, Kellie 

Haltihan, Shad 

Hallman, Sandra 

Halm, Dave 

Halog Angela 

ll.ilpm. Mike 

Halstenberg, Deborah K 289. 383 

Hal\\.i> |oe 327 

Hamberg, Jon E. 406 

Hamilton, Came 28S 

Hamilton Dam.i 344 

Hamilton, Gail 255 

Hamilton, Hunter 

Hamilton, Lisa 

Hamlin, Brad 

Hamm, Brian 

ilamm, Jeffery 

Hammack, Jennifer 

I lamman, Linda 

Hammersby, Brian 

I lammerschmidt, Shelley 

Hammill, Bradlej 

Hammond, Karen M 

Hampton, Heathei 
Han, I yndii 
Han. Jane I: 
Hancock I raig 
Hand Ward 
Handelman, Leigh 
Handwerker, Steven 
Handzo Mic nolle 

I Line- Lisa 
Hang Koon 

II. mini;. I atTie 

n.mk Melody 
Hanke, Dawn M 
Hankins, Khalid 
Hanlon, I la\ Id 

ll.mnel K. I in 

Hannigan Kcllj 
Hannigan, rom 

ii. ka Michelle 

i lanovi i Brian 
ii. mi. Mi. in Louist \ 
Hanrahan, Robin 
Hansen, I hristophi i I 
ii msen i aut i K 

I I in-., n i nomas 
Hanslng < in 



437 
267 

276 

276 2". sss 

285 395 

308 
331, 406 



273 437 

239 
267 



377 



343 
262 365 



395 
279 599 
329 560 

2SS 
383 

276 
311 
302 
342 377 
286 
344 
348 
285 
399 



-ii 



<I2 



I [arms |acob l> 
Harms. Jaj 
Harms, Jodi, 
Harms, Karyn 

Harms. Kevin 
Harms, Teri 
Harms loni 
Harnett, Sunnj 
Harper, Jack 
Harpei St otl 
Harrer, Robert 
Harris, Deena L 
Harris. Kia I 
Harris. Mary 
Hams. Tiffany 
Harrison, Andrew 
Harrison, Beth 
Harrison, Deannine 
Harrison, Wade 
ll.imni.in. Toby 
Harshbarger Kenneth J 
W.m Core) 
Han. Dot 
Hart. Doug 
I Ian Drew 
llartel Justine 
Hartfield, Laura 
Hartigan, Diane 
Haiti. Jenny 
Han man. Beth A 
Hartman, Christopher 
Hartman, Darren 
Hartman, Jayne 
Hartman, Joseph t 
Hartman Kristi 
Hartman. Mike 
Hartman, Pani 
Hartmann, Craig A. 
Hartmann, Quesnell J 
Hartnell, ( ieoffrej 
llartnett. lames 
Hartweg, Christopher P 
Hartweg, Dan 
Hartweg, Rick 
Hartwig, Chris 
Hartwig, Laura 
Hartwig Richard G 
Harty, Dan 
Harty, Nancy 
Han/ Vicki 
Hartz, Victoria 
Hartzler, Kevin I 
I larvey, Kelly 
Has, in Fiias 

Hasan Rizwanul 
Hasan Sandra 

Hasan Siddig 
Hasan Yasmeen 

llasliiii\ . \iiK-na M 

I lassebrock, Christine 
Hassman, Lisa t 
Hatfield Letty 
Hathaway, t hristine 
llauflaire Deirdre 1 
Hauflaire, Stephanie \ 
Hauglie, Brenda L. 
Hauk, Kristie 
Hausner, Jennifei J 
Hautzingei Stevi 
I la\ ens, Darren 
Havlis, Pete 
Hawbakej Kelly 5 
Hawesjill D 
h.iw kms Kristin \ 
Haw kins ]amm\ 
I [awkins, Tom 
Hawkinson, Angle 



271 137 

2SS 



246 
262 
437 
437 
260 329 
437 
437 
342 



2<;s 



33) 

2^1 

336 383 

296 365 

316 

305 



Shli 



196 198 



337 383 

2~1 



■ 

■■ i 
■,„, 
19 

13 

■ ■ 



Hanson \.m) 

i ■ \i'.i'i i 

... 
ii inson Karl i 

Hanson Krlstenl 

1 1 .i ..-. 

I. .I.I.HI 

: Edward 

i if) 
Hard Will 

■ 

1 
■ 



373 
J57 





246 
319 344 



373 



373 



308 
348 
308 
101 349 137 
316 345, 383 
316 
328 
281 
383 

^r 

260 
316 



137 
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Heligman, Mark 
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Hellwig, Kaianna 
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Hislop Cindj 
Hislop, Sheenah L 
Hissong, Jacqui 
Hitchcock, Roh\n 
Hitde, Damn 
Hlavacek, Anne M 
Ho. Shirley 
Hoadley, Mike 
Hoag, Sara 
Hobart, Rob 
llohitk, Justin 
Hochberg, Paige 
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Hodel Heather 
Hodel Michelle 
Hodge, Ann 
Hodges. Lyle I 
Hodgett. James J 
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Hoffman, Keith 
Hoffman Kirk 
llolfnian. Michelle 
Hoffman, Mike 
Hoffman, Sean 
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Hoffmann Carolyn I" 
HoffmeisDer, Anne M 
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248 Hollingsworth Chris 

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270 Ih'llis Will:.,!;, I 

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lung . .ihm . 

lunt, \ndrew \ 

lunki Am. I 

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lunki Kirk 

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Irvin. s, ,,u 

lrvms- Renee 
Irwin Debbie 
Isaacson, Orly 
[sacson, Craig 
Isuks.ui. Lance 
Lsenhart, Brian 
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Israel, Mil hele 
Ilium, Paul 
[washita, Kim 
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lul'lni.ski. Jill L 

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Jakala, Julie 
lakstavich Suzanne 
lakubicek |osi pli B 
James, Brad 
James K Selle 

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Jamil, Rahim 
famison Sonya 
Jamro, Dan \ 
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l.im zak, jenny 
Janda, John P 
[anes Kevin R 
Janet, Michelle 
fanette, Ellen 
Jani, Shanti 
fanii e, Aaron 
Janik, Brad 
fanis Wendj 

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Janninck, James 
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Jasek, Christopher A 
Jasper. I lien 
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lads, Jennifer L. 
faworski, Jerzy 
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Jazwierski, Paul 
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leffress Jennifei 

[effress, Jennifer L 
Jehle, Amy 
lena, Linda 
Jeng, Joyce 1 1 
[enkins I I 
Jenkins, Leigh 
Jenkins, Monetta I. 
Jenneten, Paul 
Jennings, Brady 
Jennings, Natalie 
Jennings, Tom D. 
lensen. BriiinJ 
Jensen, Diana I. 
Jensen, Donald 
Jensen, Glennda 
lensen, Jon D, 

lensen, Kelly 
Jensen. Kirslen 
Jensen, Knslen 
Jensen. Kristina 
Jensen, Sieve 
Jent, Steven 
[esswein, Kevin 
jester, Andrea M 
Jethani, Nisha 
k'lie. Leslie 
Jimenez, Carlos 
Jimenez, Lrwiii R 
Jimenez, Juan 
Jimenez, Virginia 
Jobes, l-.iniK 

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[odlowski, Jill F 
Joehl, Matthew J. 
foergensen, Mike 
Jogman, Louis 
Jognson, Brandon 
Johannes, Don 
lohns, Becky 
lohns, Debbie 

Johnson, Ann 
Johnson, Andrewe \V 
Johnson, Boh 

lohnson, Brett 
Johnson, Brian K, 
Johnson, Bridget C, 
Johnson, Carla 
Johnson, Chris 
Johnson, Cindy 
Johnson, Dave 
Johnson, David 
Johnson. Dionnc 
Johnson, Erik 
Johnson, Filmel 
Johnson, Gary 
Johnson, Gary P. 
Johnson. Gcnny 
Johnson, George 
Johnson, George E 
Johnson. Glen J. 
Julius, m, |asun 
Johnson, Jeff 
Johnson, Jeffrey 
Johnson, ienefer 
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Johnson, Jessica 

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Johnson, Jill A. 
Johnson, Jim 
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ohnson, Kathleen 2i>s. 

ohnson, Keilh A 
ohnson, Keith D 
ohnson, Kcndra 1 
ohnson, Ken 

ohnson, Kim 26S, 

ohnson, Kimberlj S 
ohnson, Kristin I 

ohnson, Lauren 

ohnson, Marysia ^ i - . 350, 

ohnson, Man 

ohnson, Mil helle 28S, 

ohnson, Missy 

ohnson, P.K 276, 

ohnson, Paula 

ohnson, Preston k 

ohnson, Regina I 

ohnson Rii k 

ohnson, Robb 

ohnson, Susan 

ohnson, Susie 

Ohnson, Suzanne 

ohnson, reresa 200. 

ohnson I im 
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ohnston, Molly 2K(i. 

ohnston, Holl) \ 
ohnston, I a 
ohnston, Mark 

okisch, Grekhen 

iinas Sindi \ 20S. 

ones, \ 

ones, Alexis 

ones Km) 

ones, Andrew C. 

ones, lie. ky 

ones, i arolyn 341, 

ones, i ,illi\ 

ones, ( hristine M 

ones, Dave SOU, 

■s, Dianne 519, 

ones, James 

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ones, Karen E. 
ones, Kathy 
ones, Matthew 

ones, Mike 

ones Missy 

ones Moll) 

ones. Nelson 
lone.s, Suzana 
lonstad, Kai 

oo ll Hwang, Aurora 

loray, Dennis | 

lord, in, Angelique N 

lordan, Kara 

lordan, Merijo 260, 

lordan, Tina 

lordon, Kara 

Jorgensen, Adlon 

iepgson, Kim 
Joseph G., Gosnell 
lovanovich, Donna 

overo, Joseph J. 
loyce, Peter J 
loyner, Reece S. 
lozwiak, Nancy 

udge, Patricia J. 

udge, Patty 

uergens, Erik 244, 

rgens, Gary 333, 

uiiano, Daniel R. 

uly, Krista 

ump, June 

un, Moses 

undanian, Keith 

ung, Susan 286, 

ung, Susan M 

ungels, Kevin M 

iiras, Jennifer L, 

urczewski, Laura 

urczewski, Laura M. 

urek, Randall 

urgovan, Sheryl B. 

ifi, Lule 
lulling, Michele 
Kabza, Kristen 
Kachgal, Mera M. 
Kachgal, Tara M. 
Kacick, Karyn 
Kaczmarczyk, \driana 
K.u zowka, Kim 322, 

Kadenko, Melody 
Kagel Sally A. 

K.ililei. ( hriS 

Kahling, Jen 

Kahn.Jay 240, 

Kahn, Jay I 

Kahn, Robin 

Kahriman, Effie 

Kahrs, Kara! 

Kaiser, Darren 

Kaiser, Lara J, 

Kaiser, Whitney 

Kaiser, Whitney A 

Kails, huk, Jim 

Kakos, Patricia 

Kala, Deborah 

Kalaher, Chad 

Kalas, Amy Lynn 

Kaleba Matthew 

Kahna. Stefan 

Kalitzky, Jen 

Kallal, Lisa 

Kalmes, Paul 

Kalogeri, Maria M 

Kals, Ann 

Kalsan, Christina 50*3, 

Kalsan, Christina A. 

Kaltinger, Chad 

Kaluzny, Nancy 259, 

Kamberos, Pam 

Kamholz, Kyle 

Kaminski, Al 

Kammski. Julie 

Kaminski, Karen 129. 

Kaminsky, Jeff 

K, niik i Laura 
Kammeyer, Tracy L 
Kamneodsuphaphol, Tanya 
Kanarish, famie L 
Kanavos, Patricia J 



k.hm Kathli i n M 
Kane, Katii 
Kan< rheresa 
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Kaneshiro, i ina M 
Kang Shinae ll 
Kankus, Rita 
Kanti i Garj \ 

Kao, LOUISC 

k.io shih Yin 
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Kappa Alpha Thcta 

Kappa Sigma 

KappOS, James M 
Kappos, Jim 
Kapusta, Rii hard i 
Karabatsos, rheon I 1 
Karabin, Amy 
Karafotas, Joanna 
Karamchandani Sangeeta 
Karas, El< ni 

K. nli, ii/, sii/, nine I. 

Karcavich, Rachel 

Karinattu, linnilei 
Karls. Ed 

Karnauskas, Alex 

Kainei, Da\e 
Karne/is, Tristan 
K.inis, Leanne 
Karosas kgatha 
Kan Brian 
Karrson Steffani 
Karshen, Jamie 
Karsten, Bill 
Karlslens, Bridgit 
Kasdan, Terry 188, 

Kasiak, Joe 
Kaspar, Allan A 
Kasper, Richard J. 
Kasper. Rick 
Kasprzak, Derek 
Kasprzak, Derek W 
Kass, Erik 
Kassmier, Laura 
Kastner, Kitty 
Kastner, Ron 
Katrenak, Kathleen P 
Katsules, Pam 
Katwala, Sweta P 

KatZ, Jennifer 
Kat/, Jill S 306, 307, 

Katz, Peggj 
Kat/, Sieve 
Katz, Valerie Lu 
Kaufman, Douglas R. 
Kaufman, Karel 
Kaufman, Katie 
Kaufman, Laura 
Kaufman, Rohyn 
Kaufmann, Katherine 
K, mini, inn, Kurt 
Kaufmann, Kurt D. 
Kaura, V.J 
K.mss Mary Beth 
Kavanaugh. Maureen 
Kawsh, Kari 
Kay, Jim 
Kay, Lyle 
Kaykak. Kyle 
Kayior, Stephanie 
Kayman, Robert ' • 
Kazemi, Zahra F, 

Keane, Alice 

Kearnej . Michelle 

Keckritz, Dawn 

Kee, Sharon B. 278, 

Keefauver, Sarah 

Keefe, Brian M. 

Keefer, John 

Keeffer, Jason 

Keeley, Stephen J. 

Keelm, Matt 

Keen, Beth 

Keen, Lori 

Keeney, Mike 

Kei i i mi, 1 . 1 . 

Kehl, Jamie 

Keim, Active 

Keith, Tom 

Keithley, Christim M 
Kelleher, Dave 
Kellen, Jeannie 

Keller. Ann M 

Keller, Anne 

Keller, Daniel 

Keller Jennifer 

Keller, Mandy 

Keller, Michael 

Keller, Rhonda 

Keller, Samantha L, 

Kellermann, Dale R. 

Kcllc, Jennifer K. 

Keliey, Shawna 

Kelley. Thomas M, 310 

Kellner, Stephanie 

Kelly, Audra 

Kelly, Brendan 

Kelly. Cathy 

Kelly, Dan 

Kelly, Greg 

Kelly, leanne 

Kelly, Jennifer 

Kelly, Jim 

Kelly, Kate 

Kelly, Kevin 

KelK Kimberly 

Kelly. Megan 

Kelpsas, rimoth) 

Kemp, Kerry 
Kemper, Charles 
Kempton, Joice 
Kempton, Lori 
Kendeigh, Anne 
Kendeigh, Kit 
Kendle, Lynelle 
Kendrigan, Maura L. 
Kennebeck, Greg 
Kennedy, Beth 
Kennedy, Bonnie 



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285 
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267 
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377 
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336 
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326 
319 
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280 
377 
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272. 273 
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327 
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Kennedy, Elizabeth \ 
Kennedy, Laura \ 
Kennedy, Mike 

Kenneth Pai 
Kenney, Jud 

Keogh N kla I :<■- 
Kepraios Dean 
Kerins, K.illi\ 
Kern, Kevin 
Kerns, Angela I 

Kernwein i hristic 
Kerr, Mall 

Im l: \|. -'..Hi 

Kerres, ( hristine I 
Kcssler, B 

l . . ;li : ' .r.iham 

i, li ■ Kendall 274, 

Kessler, Robert K 

K.'l.iv, Slat i 

Keichum, Monica M 

Mian, Mohammed Adil 

Khan, Nadii 

Kickey, Katty 

Kics, Arthur E 342, 

Kidwell, i hristina 

Kiedaisch, Kevin 

Kieltyka, i arrie 

Kiel, i lennifer N 

Kijowski, Maribelh 

Kile, Tony 

Kile) Brendan 

Kilev. Leah R 286, 28", 

Kilgast, Kalev H 276,277,327, 

i-.ii'. Stevt 

KUIey. Kevin 
Kim, Christine 
Kim l.iin -lu- 

Kim, Jennifer A 

Kim.JiMin 265, 

Kim ir-i \ 

Kim. John 

Kim, Jong Hyun 

Kim, Miha 

Kim, Miyoung 

Kim, Rick 

Kim, Rob 

Kim Sarah 

Kim, Sun Joo 

Kim, Sung 

Kim, Tian 

Kim, Young 

Kimberly, Matt 

Kimmel, Chad 

Km, Kim 

Kincaid, Lynn R 

Kindred, Chad S 

King, Aaron M 

King, Jay 

King, [en 307, 

King, Kathleen A 

King Kathy S, 

King, Matt 

Kmnear, Matthew 

Kinnear , Matthew 

Kirkpatrick, Kendal! 

Kirkwood, Johnathon w 334, 

Kirsch, Mike 

Kirsh, Becky 

Kirts, Rhonda 

Kuts lerry A S48, 

Kisli, Steven S 

Kissel, Michael J, 

Kissel, William S 337, 

Kistner, Autumn R 

Kitclium, Bob 

Kite, Blake 

Kitiphongspattana, Yacharee 

Kitzes, Susan L 

Klaskin, Rochelle 

Klauder, Adam 

Klaus, Christian 

Klaus, Elizabeth A. 

Klaus, Lisa 

Klauser, Todd 

Klawunder, Karen L SS4. 

Klayman, Jessica 

Kleba, Steven 

Klebostts, Karen 

Kleckauskas, Ten 

Kicker. Jason 

Klee 1 leorge O Jr 

Klein, Jeff 

Klein, Jen 

Klein, Kyle 

Klein, Pamela t 

Klein Stai j 

Klemm, Krissi 

Klemm, Kurt 

Klemm, Ryan J 309 

Klenske, Jennifer L 292, 293, 

Klien, Dolan 

Klier, Man,- Ellen 323, 

Kline, Garry 

Kling, Chris 

Klinkin, Stephanie 

Klitzing, Sand) 

Klod/inski, Muh.iel 

Kloth, Timothy J 

Klovcek, Dawn 

Kluber, Nancy L 289, 

King. Jen 

Klujian, Arpie 271, 

Kmilek, William F 

Knackstedt, Lee N, 

Knap, Russ 

Knapowski, Gregory J 

Knapp, Peter 248, 

Knief, Boh 

Knight, Jason 

Knight, Pat 

Knilands, Rob 

Knippenberg, Karen 306, 307, 

Knopoff, Elissa 

Knopoff, Staci B 

Knox. Michele P, 

Knudsen, Todd 

Knuffman, <■ I 

Ko, David 

Ko, Jared S.C. 

Ko, Peter 

KoIhuon Elisabeth T, 



November 12, 1991 

Atlanta Braves' pitcher Ron Glavini i i awarded the 
National League s < \ Young Award after a 20-win se 

November 14, 1991 

Officials of the Boy Scouts of America announo 
dismissal of Cub Scout leader Irwin Spector for refusing to declan 
belief in God. 

November 14, 1991 

Concerned Citizens for a Better Neighborhood sponsored 
a forum to organize a community watch and patrol program For north 
Champaign, where gangs are based 

November 15, 1991 

Bob Newhart spoke to a crowd at Assembly Hall. New h.iri 
planned to start working on another television series in 1992, 

November 16, 1991 

The Michigan Wolverines stopped in Champaign to smell 
the roses. The Wolverines won20-0 to clinch a trip to the Rose Bowl. 

November 17, 1991 

Nan Sabbiah returned home in Belvidere after a three 
month ordeal. She was found in Green Swamp, Fla. 

November 18, 1991 

Memorial Stadium's $18 million refurbishing began. The 
restoration project is a nine-month structural improvement plan, 
beginning with concrete replacement in both balconies and main 
strands above Row 50. 

Terry Waite and Thomas Sutherland, U.S. hostages in 
Beirut, were freed. 

November 19, 1991 



"it \ 



Former Ku Klux Klun leader David Duke, who recently lost 
the New Orleans governor's race to Edwin Edwards, explored the 
possibility of a GOP presidential campaign 

In San Francisco, Calif., the state Supreme Court refused to 
reinstate a judge who was thrown out of the case of four Los Angeles 
policemen charged with the videotaped beating of African-American 
motorist Rodney King last March. 

Alex Bratton, president of the Association for Computing 
Machinery and a junior in Engineering, and other angered student 
organizations planned to sell T-shirts with the Slogan "Paid for by 
SORF-NOT" to express dissatisfaction with the board. 

November 24, 1991 

Police closed the Subbiah case. Investigators said she 
dissappeared for three months on her own free will and that the reason 
she left was a "mystery" to them. 

Rock musician Freddie Mercury, whose dramatic vocals 
helped make Queen one of the top pop music groups of the 1970's, 
died of pneumonia brought on by AIDS. 

December 1, 1991 

A university student, who remained nameless, was diag- 
nosed as having meningococal bacteria. 



d& 



LL YEAR LONG 



Koburov / Index 467 




YEAR LONG 



ber3, 1991 

iu resigned from his post as White House Chief 

hostage Alarm Steen is released after nearly five 
in Lebanon. 

December 5, 1991 

President Bush appointed Samuel Skinner as his new Chief 

Mass murderer Richard Speck died in prison. 
December 8, 1991 




Kimberly Bergalis, who contracted AIDS from her dentist 
and became the focus of a national crusade for mandatory testing of 
health professionals, died at the age of 23- 

December 11, 1991 

William Kennedy Smith was acquitted of sexual assault and 
battery in a case that focused national attention on date rape and 
tarnished the Kennedy legend. 

December 12, 1991 

Illinois coach and athletic director John Mackovic resigned 
from both positions to become football coach at the University of Texas 
at Austin. 

December 25, 1991 




The official demise of the- Soviet Union occurred as Mikhail 

I lofbai he* resigned as leader oi the Soviet I fnion and the Communist Party, 

The Russian republksfbnnedtheConiinonwealtiioi Independent States to 

th i ssk Boris Yeltsin t<x)k over leadership ol the CIS. As 

mism collapsed so did the Russian economy Many old and retired 

ind i IhMh n i ould noi afford to buy t<**l and ( lothing, 

December JO, 1991 

i In- ilinii ( in v. I lul) found victor) in the Pan Amerii an 
mpii m hip held Deo mebei 27 JO Partk i 
ii to the NB \ i hampionship 

|.mu..r> H. 1992 

Mi< hacl (ordai '■■■- hsean lated Press Male 



Kobylarz. Jenny M 419 

Koca, Jennifer L 408 

Koca, Kenneth E 408 

Koch, Joe 2S2 

Koch. Maddy 263 

Koch. Sieve 2^4 
Kochanowicz, Kimberly 286, 28" 440 

Kocher, Christopher R 440 

Kocot, Maureen R. 2SK. 395 

Kodosky. Chris 309 

Koeller, Gavin D. 3"3 

Koemg. Jason 259 

Koenig, Kansa D 440 

Koemer, Scott 259 

Koenge. Whitney 255, 440 

Koester, Greg A. 408 

Koesler, Julie 260 

Koh, Doris 307 

Kohler. Chris 246 

Kohlhase, Kimmi 268 

Koinonia 360 

Koiva. Alan 308 

Kojis, Jeremy 2S3 

Kokal, Sharon M 399 

Kokkinis, Alicia J. 440 

Kolar, Jennift-t 272 

Kolath, Daniel M 408 

Kolaz, Nikki 263 

Kolb. Jen 302 

Kolet. Kathy 267 

Koike. Tad 254 

Kollias. Stephanie 263 
Kolodzinski, Stacie322 

Komen, Teja 129 

Komie. Dave 299 

Kondo. Shinicbiro 440 

Konecny, Knsitin M 440 

Konicek. Tracey F J84 

Korucek. Tracy F 269, 384 

Konkol, Julie B. 296. 440 

Konkolewski, Kristin 365 

Konnerth, Jacquelyn 395 

Konopacki, Joe 246 

Konowal, Tony 316 

Konsoer, David 316. 348 

Konstantinidis, Tiggy 263 
Konzelmann, John 276. 277. 377 

Kopala, Karen 319 

Kopale, Janeen 268 

Kopinski, Andrew C 384 

Korte. Chad 275 

Kone. Cynthia R 373 

Korzeniowski, Aggie 286 

Kosh. Lisa B 399 

Kosmoski, Rainee 263 

Kosnick. Pal 239 
Kosienski. Kori Ann 306, 307. 440 

Kotak. Ameel A 384 

Kotcher, Nancy 263 

Kotowicz, Andrew 309 

Kotthaus, Julie 39=i 

Kouri, Scott 354 
Kovach, Janetle 278, 279. 399 
Kovachevich, Victor 256, 257, 440 

Kovacik.John 440 

Koval, Katie 258 

Kovochich, Mary Beth 408 

Kowal. MikeJ 2^. 440 

Kowalczyk, Lynda 281 

Kowalczyk, Paul A 440 

Kowalski, Bill 251 

Kowalski, Henry J. 440 

Koy, Heather 286 

Kozicki, Scott 238 

Koziel, Deborah A. 263. 440 

Koziol, Kimberly A 440 
Kozminski, Brian 245. 334. 353. 440 

Kraai, Sarah 272 

Krabacher, John 303 

Kracun, Tom 270 

Kraeder, Ellie 349 

Kraegel, SandyJ 442 

Kraft, Dave 305 

Kraft. Michelle 255 

Kraiss, Kevin 316 

Kramer, Aaron 251 

Kramer, Chad 252 

Kramer, Jamie 384 

Kramer, Jason -\ 298, 442 

Kramer, Michael L 408 

Krammer, Fred 316 

Krampitz, Amy 357 

Kranz, Jenny 24"" 

Kranzler, I hristie 322 

Kraph, Kyle m J73 

Kraus, Beth M 24 1, 442 

Kraus, lames a 40H 

Krause, David J 408 

Krauss Adam 253 

Krausse, Mike 151 

Kresin. Be. kv 271 

Krigas, lasnni. »6, 119 

Kristan, Kelly K. 322 142 

Knl/m.m, Philip M J1J, 442 

Kill Mickl 267 

Kroegei Malja S 142 

Kro k< i Kris z^ 

Kro- n Mm 112 

Kroenckc i in y 316 

Kroenlng, Brian ^^ 
Krol I hriMophci 

Krol Monte 357 

i rorv i. . 296 

Krui gi i 1 1 in ! 18 

Kruegei K in n 2"2 
',„■, ,,i 

I ,.,,■ Marl 128 

David 238 

lohn 

D 

I II. .1,, t\S 

Kruw.Pw 

■i 

■ 

■ 

v.* 



Kuhn, Anaise 328. 360 

Kuhn, Mike 303 
Kuhn. Steven274, 275,300,301. 331 , 442 

Kuhrt, Kitty 267 

Kuiak, Rick 309 

Kuk, Jeffrey L 384 

Kukielka, Vickie 255 

Kukla, Story A. 442 

Kulekowskis, James 246 

Kulikjeff 246 

Kummerow, William F 442 

Kunickis, Albert D Jr 408 

Kunka.John M 442 
Kunkel, Chad 290 291, 442 
Kunkel. Scot R 290. 291. 442 

Kunst. Ann Marie 442 

Kunz. David 332 

Kunza, David E 442 

Kupferschmidl. Jason 348 

Kunnsky. Bob 300 

Kurpeski, Julie 281 

Kurth. Jackie 271 

Kurth. James F 442 

Kurth. Marcie L 442 

Kurth, Scon 309 

Kurtzweil.Jim 2S7 

Kurz, s 360 

Kusak. Paul 245 

Kushner.JillL 442 

Kusinski, Kimberly C 442 

Kuster. Andrew 2i6 
Kusumpa, Yuthama "Boomie" 294 

Kuta, Jennifer 285 

Kulsinda, Enc 305 

Kuypers, Janet L. 395 

Kvistad. Jennifer M 44 2 

Kwak, Jennifer R 442 

KwakJudyL 419 

Kwan. Newton Y. 442 

Kwom, Bill 327 

Kwon, Amos 442 

Kwon, Kathy 271 

Kyros, Nicole 258 

Kysar, Chris 293 
Labuda, Jason S. 246. 442 

Lacey, Rob 246 

Lach, Jennifer 349 

LaChica, Margie 289 

LaCivita, Michelle 27] 

Lack, Adam 305 
Lacorte. Tina M 338, 442 

LaCroix, Mark E. 408 

LaCroix, Russell W 384 

Lacrosse 216 

Lacy, Keith 252 
Ladd, Mark J. 257,442 

Laesch. Pamela S 442 
Laesch. Steve O 242. 243, 373 

Laesch. Steven O 373 

Laff, Josh 298 

LaFoon, Amy 263 

LaHood, Amy 272 

Lahood, Amy Celeste 442 

Lai. Alex 246 

Lai, Kun|ung 11 

Lame, Jessica 293 
Lair, Stephanie 281, 365 

Laird, Dave 253 
Lakin, Brenda C 267, 315. 442 

Lakin, Kim 263 
Ulonde. Tracy L 287,315,327.384 

Lam, Hoa 408 

Urn, Van 327 

LaMar.Jyll 267 

Lamb, Douglas D 408 

Lamb, Sherri 296 

Lambatos, Lucas 294 

Lambert, Cannan 355 

Lambert, Jennifer 271 
Lambert, Jennifer A 271 395 

Larobright, Larry G Jr 442 

Lamendola, Rachael 373 

Lamken, Joshua P 142 

Lammers, C.J. 259 
LaMoruca, Barbara M 319. 343, 395 
Lamont, Bradley H 256, 257. 408 

Lamont, Jeff 275 

Lamont, Mark 1) 373 

Lamoreux, Darcy 282 

LaMotte. Jason W8 
Umpe, Donna M, 306. 307. 419 

Lamphler, Denise M 377 

Lancaster, Judc 442 

Lancaster, Kerry 299 

Lance, Michelle 332 

Lancheios, Fim 259 
Landeck, Joei i 363.377 

Landecke, Joej L 377 

landers, Mm 254 

I indgraf, Amy 2W 

Landowne, Thyra 365 

i indi Mlki *i<> 

Line, Chad 238 

i i ■ Kathj 296 

Lane, Roben 357 

i ing * hristophei 262 
Lang, [ennlrb 260 261 

i ing Men dlih I 1 12 

Lange, Ron 270 

Langf i-i tadn a D 142 

i Lngston i hrta 270 

Langsion M iq (48 

i I Oil 

i inlgan Pi gg) 

i <\uu n Kevin 299 

i inneri Rick 248 

i u i ["odd 

I INI. I. Ml. 280 

i inyl kath) 286 

La 

': I I 

I i I V I. 

I ■ 

Lapoti |o 

Sua 1 1 
■ 

: i 4 Mark )63 
La pat, I 
■ 

i ■ 



Larson. Eric J 419 

Larson, Julie C. 419 
Urson, Michael J 300. 301 . 408 

Larson, Sara A. 263, 442 

Larvick, Jennifer 336 

Lascelles, Christine 442 

Lashbrook, Cinda L 442 
Laskey, Lisa A 278, 279. 396 

Laster. Tony 373 

LaSusa, Beth 285 

Laswell, Angela 268 

Latch, Sarah 360 

Latch. Stacey 360 

Latif, Osman A, 336. 442 

Lau. David D 408. 442 

Lau, Stanley 356 

Lau, Sylvia 349 

Laubmann. Holly 263 

Laue, Missy 271 

Lauer, Greg 442 

Laufenberg, Mark J 408 

Laughlin, Tracy 271 

Laughton, Terrill R 408 

Lauher, Kristine A- 408 

Lauher, Scott 242 

Launer, Laune 267 

Laurie, Tim 308 

Lavacchi, Anthony R 442 

Laverty, Tracy E 271. 384 

Lawlor. Bill 270 

Lawlor, Marc 257 

Lawrence. Erik 348 

Lawrence, John A. 290, 419 

Lawrence, Michelle R 408 

Lawrence, Monica 442 

Lawson. Carrie 289 

Lawson, Dave 317 

Lawson, Mike 365 

Lawton, Brad 312 

Lay, Amanda K, 384 

Laying. Chns 278 534 

Layne, Allen 275 

Layng, Tracey 459 

Layton. Chad 254 

Lazarski, Robert A 344 442 

Lazarus, Beth 273 

Lazzan, Brad 252 

Leach, Joan 442 

Leak. Ben 280. 318 

Lealanuja, Mink 319 

Leamon. Kristy 296 

Learmans, Shelley 289 

Lease, Curtis 312 

Leasure. Kelly 271 

Leathers. Stephanie 263 

Leavell, Craig 290 

Leavitt, Eric 239 

Lebbin, Jennifer D. 384 

Lechowicz, Laura 281 

Lecomte, Mike 253 

Lee. Angela E 322. 442 

Lee. Anne 306, 307 

Lee. Anthony 330 

Lee, Barbie 296 

Lee, Charles 384 

Lee, Christine 296 

Lee, Chuck 245 

Lee, Corina T 384 

Lee, Derek 419 

Lee. Diana K 442 

Lee. Donna 265 

Lee. Eugene 248 

Lee. HyunC 259 442 

Lee, Jason 257 

Lee. Jeffrey C 408 
Lee. Jenny Y 271, 365 384 

Lee, Johanna M 384 

Lee. Jonathon M 384 

Lee, Katheryn H.R 442 

Lee, Lena A, 255, 384 

Lee, Lon 2 "2 

Lee, Lon A <*4 

Lee, Mary 442 

Lee, Michelle 255 

Lee, Mike 303 

Lee, Nancy 322 

Lee Rana 265 J6l 

Lee RobeH 2" J27 

Lee, Rosalind P 119 
Lee, Sand) H 333 3*9 442 

Lee, Sang 408 

Lee, vim 312 

Lee, Sean 309 

Lee, Simon 250 

Lee Soojw W 

Lee Stew 504 

Lee Sun \ "2 

Le< Suzanne 396 

Lee. Yong K 177 

; . ■ foo Kyung 173 

Leech, \n.i\ 101 )16 

Leeders Sean 316 

Leeders Tern 316 

Leeds Leah i ITS 

Lees Lloyd 12,43 

Legacy, Robin 293 

Legaspl, Genldlni m > I 

Leggln, Marilyn D 142 

Lehman tadj K *' 
Lehman, Stephanie 

Lehmann PeUda 247 

h inn. urn Sti phanlt k 142 

Lehmann Podd E46 

1 1 hmann \x llHam it h J77 

Leibfrii |«n R 108 
i. ibman khun 

Leigh k.mk 282 
i. |gh Mart 

M, Mhi i 
i. latni i Ron 

i. i i I ■"- 

>nli i M 184 

i*i... t 

I • ink. '■ ■ 

ts, 
■ 



Lents. Chris 301 

Lenz. Michelle B 442 

Lenzini, Diedra 442 

Leon, Jorge 252 

Leonard, Kathleen 319 

Leonard!, Corey L 384 

Leonchik. Caleb 259 
Leone, Danny 246, 442 
Leong. Wendy W 292. 293. 442 
Lepp. Lori 281.333 

Leroutirus, Jeff 251 

Leroy, Dennis K. 442 

Lesage, Edward J, 373 

Leschjohn 313 

Lesiak, Romy 307 

Lester, Carol 336 

Leszka. Joanne 20 

Letofsky, Missy 302 

Leturis, Elio 45 

Leung, Elaine Y. 384 

Leung, Ellice 331 

Lcuzmger. Jeff 329 

Levenbrook, Heather 302 

Levin, Done B 399 

Levin, Naomi 265 
Levin, OrenM 336, 419 

Levine, Ai 116 

Levine. Lesley J. 442 

Levine, Marni 302 

Levinson, Mitch 316 

Levitan, Vic 240 
Levy, Dana J 286,28" 442 

Levy, Kim 302 

Lew, Foon 442 

Lewandowski, Chns 239 

Lewin, Laura 281 

Lewinsld, Antoinette M. 442 

Lewis, Bhea 355 

Lewis. Carolyn T 442 
Lewis, Chawn E. 320 442 

Lewis, Chris 270 

Lewis, Danny 118 

Lewis, Kimberly D 396 

Lewis, Kns 360 

Lewis, Rachael 302 

Lewis, Rodney L 384 
Lewke, Gillian 271 442 

Ley, Daniel J 442 

Lezotte. Annette Marie 444 

Lezotte, Melissa 267 

U, Cathay 344 
LiarosJohnP 332,396 

Libbra, Joe 246 

Licata. Carolyn J 399 

Lichner, Tim 252 

Lichtenberg, Cory R. 373 
Lichtenburger, Cor>' 2"4 2"5 

Lichtenstein, Laura 350 

Licku, Derk J 444 

Lieberman, John M 408 

Liebling, Julie 302 

Liefer. Jon 294 

Lien, Larry H 408 
Lieriy, Julie a 260, 26l, 443 ^44 

LietZOW, Gina 263 

Lifchez, Nori L 444 

Ligas Maid 2~1 

Ligon, Jon 327 

liguori, Michael I 444 

Likins. Gretchen L 4H4 
Lillig, Dan 313 330 

Limb, Anna 32" 

Lin Boh 327 

Lin Dave 309 

Lin, Felicu B9 

Lm, Jeremy 262 

Lin, Robert C 384 

Lin. Robert D 444 

Lin. Stephen E 444 
land. Shannon 2K1 335,338 365,384 
Lindc Anne Mane J 

Lindeman. Cheryl M 573 

Unden, Christbu 1 399 

Linden. Christ) 281 

Lindenbert;, [ohn 303 

bnderoth, Jeff T 408 

Lindgnsn, Jaml 289 

Lindgren, lodi 289 

Undhorst, Brent 357 

LIndsaj Man 2 to 

Undsey, Chnstophei P 419 

Llndsej Kuin 1S5 
1 indstrom, Catherine 
Lindstrom, Thot 
UnfonJ [1 luq 

Llngane |ank M*> 

Lingeitat, Mike 316 

Lingk Michael P 444 

LLngli Kris 260 
link i nig \ 

link |Ofl 244 

Link Rob 280 

1 iih|m;-i Mh hai 1 2Vi 
Union IVmj 

1 ', n mis 

2M 

Llontalda 1 1 ,, ~i 
Uosatos Inna 

■ 

\nn 171 
2M 
<2" 

Up« huo Rob* n Dwld -M4 

Unk Brian D WB 
Ush Bi 
Uafc Wcok 

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417 
■ 

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1 im i 9 ■ ^>* 
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, . 1 umn) m 

■ 

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■ 

■ 1 1 • • * 

■ 



Livingston, KalherineJ 


371 v 


Livingston, Pamela L. 


^5 M 


Livshin. Diana 


44 1 


Llano, Daniel 


77.15 


Llapitan, VaLori 


26 


Llewellyn, Yuki 


34 


Llovd, Ron 


26 


Lloyd, Tara 


^06 }0 


Lloyd, Tara L 


40 


Lo. AJex 


30 L ■ 


Lo, Sheldon 


26 jw 


Lo-Tseng, Thomas G 


4H 


Loayza, Yvette 


27 1^ 


Lobocki, Ray 


23 W 


Lobue. Catnna A 


4H 


LoBue, Tnna 


25 1*^ 


LoCascio. Vito 


25 1*^ 


Locke, Angela 


32 1*^ 


Locke. Chris 


36 ib* 


Lockwood, John 


31 *t^ 


Loebach, Chuck 


40 *r 


Loeffler, Brian 


24 mtf" 


Loeffler, Kelly L 


263.38 r 


Loftus, Marny 


25 to 


Loftus, Steve P 


4C *i 


Logan. Matt 


2S. tofc 


Loges, Mark 


29 fct 


Logeson, Jennifer L 


363.37 to 


Loh, Mei-Yun 


40 tti. 


Lohman, Jann 


32 f 


Lohmann, Mark 


36 v 


Londo, Michelle L 


39 to 


Long, Inger 


36' bii 


Long, Jennifer 


267.27 fa. 


Long. Monica 


11 to> 


Longan. Cielo 


33 tor 


Loo, Chung K. 


4< ■'. 


Loo, Susan 


26 to 


Look, Sarah 


32 to 


Loonam, DonaldJ, 


3c to 


Lopez. Anita 


2" to 


Lopez. C 


33 IK 


Lopez. Cesar A 


3* w 


Lopez, Philip 


3* ftp 


Loppnow. Brian 


25 fa. 


Loppnow, Greg 


25 far 


Loppnow, Gregory T 


44 IhC 


Lora. Geovana A, 


44 to 


Lord. Eva 


32 to 


Lord, Maureen 


29 to 


Lorden. Thomas M 


44 to 


Lorden. Tom 


25 


U>rdl, Eva M 


38 to 


Lorenz. Jeff J 


38 to 


Los. Laura A 


44 to 


Los, Steve 


25 to 


Loschen. Dana 


34 to 


Lotsoff. David 


25 fe< 


Lon. Brandon 


2 s fc 


Louden, Mike 


3C fc 


Louis. Beth 


2c k 


Louis Luna B 


35 » 


Loukakis. Ria 


> k 


Loula, Mark F 


44 ii 


Love Aenca 


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Love. Brad 


31 k 


Love. She!le\ L 


3c k 


Lovellette. Kevin 


3 e to 


Lovinelli. Mark 


24 to 


Lot isa Steven .1 


3S k 


Lowe, John 


2* « 


Lowry, LaTbnya 289, 337 


Lowry Mike 


2< « 


Lozano, t 


2 £ fa 


Lozar, Dt¥l 1 


4- fa 


Luangkesoni Louis 


K % 


Luangsuwan, Rush 


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yman. Pallv 


289, 332 


Marsh, Angela 




122 


McCulloh, Heather 




289 


Mi-is Nathalie 


387 


Mondragon.l luwnii A 


410 


mill Ann 




263 


Marsh, Thomas P. 




4 14 


McCunc, Wlum, ( 




258 


Meyer, David G 


253, 410 


M. inica], Claire N 


332,396 


ynch. Andy 




251 


Marshall, Christine 1 


278, 279, 377 


McDaniel, Joann E 




387 


Meyer. Debbie 


VII , 


Monroe, In, 


303 


ynch, Enn 


VIP, (J' 


Marshall. Denise 1 


265, W 


Mi Daniel. Nikki 




281 


Meyer, Gretchen 


293 


Montalano. Joseph 


262 


-ynch, Joe 




251 


Marshall, ki-llv M 




373 


McDcarmon, Sharon 




258 


Meyer, let! 


129 


M. ml. ill,. 1 


360 


ynch, i.'ti 




258 


Marsho, Susan 




263 


M, [)en. kill. Brian 


23S 


21.2 


Meyer, kirk 


244 


Monlesano, Mike 


332 


ynch, Michael J. 




.us 


Marsik. Stephanie 




278 


M< Ik-mi. .tt, Lauren 




263 


Meyer, Rich 


270 


Monigomen Shane 


308 


.yon, Kern 




(02 


Martel, Chris 




303 


M. hum Lauren 




21.1 


Meyers i rii 


298 


Montoya, Abel 


381 


yons. Eileen T 




444 


Martensen s. otl G 




410 


M. Donald, Brian 




336 


Meyers. Kim 


293 


\l< ©re, Angel 


278 


.yons, Randal J 30* 


.35. 


.444 


Martin, Amy- 




282 


McDonald, Catherine 


332. 396 


Meyers, Marc 


250 


Moore, B 


360 


<la, William 




309 


Martin, Anne Marie 




. . . 


McDonald, Jonalhan 




410 


Meiers, Mary 


271 


Moore, Curt 


295 


■ l.u* Dave 




253 


Martin, Brian 




342 


McDonnel, Maureen 




281 


Meyers, Man 


309 


Moore, Laurene 


98 


rfacaitis, Sieve 




257 


Martin, Carlton K 




444 


MiDonough, Missy 




272 


Meyers, N3than 


303 


Moore, Michelle 


281,315 


JJacAUster, kathryn A 


27. 


. 444 


Martin, Catherine 1 


278, 27 c 


III 


McDonough, Toby J 


29= 


387 


Meyers, Stephanie 


302 


Moore, Ryan 


300 


vlacAnhur. Kalie 


28S 


"a 


Martin, Dona 




SI, II 


Mi Dowell, Rob 




276 


Meynard, Sara 


293 


Moore, Scott 


246 


.l.kAnlmr, Kristen 




289 


Martin, Jason 




309 


McEachern, Peggy- 




260 


Meziere, Michelle 


260 


M.H.rc, si... i 


252 


tocchitelli, Michele 




272 


Martin, John 




276 


Mi Elligot, Brian 




252 


Micelli, Lisa 


286 


Moore, Tom 


270 


.Ian,,. |u, 




52 


Martin, Julie 




267 


McElllgolt, Knslinc A 


326 


387 


Miiiili. Vicki 


286 


Moorhead, Jen 


265 


MacDonald, Lynn 




278 


Martin, Mason 




299 


\i. 1 Iwee, Mike 




330 


Michael. Jay K 


410 


Moorman, Nat 


2511 


,1... Donald, Tim 


31a 


II IK 


Martin, Mike Si 




257 


MiEwen, Chuck 




252 


Michael, Jim 


-112 


Morales, Al 


2SI 


.la, ellaio, Mark 




300 


Marian, Sean 




308 


McFall, Joseph 




393 


Michael, Kevin M 


408 


Moran. Chico 


295 


Kacentee, Aveen 


27fc 


I ... 


Martinez, Epi 




296 


McParland, (had 




257 


Michael, Tom 180.181,181,451 


Moran, Erin 


306, 307 


vlaO-arlam-, IcannieM 




444 


Martinez, Irma 




144 


McGee, Corolyn 




^J 


Michaelsen, Jan 


387 


Moran, Mike 


254 


vlaihovina, Knsta 




278 


Martinez, Jenny 




444 


McGee, Patrick 




387 


Michelson, Julie 


285. 396 


Moran, Sheila E. 


374 


vlaik I linMina L 


24" 


in 


Manacco, Kori 




268 


McGinn, Matt 




344 


Mil haelson, Ron 


305 


Moran . Erin 


401 


vtaik, Melissa L 




384 


Marusarz, Paula 


271 


,327 


McGinn, Nerissa 




286 


Michal, Marilyn 


357 


Moreno, Ben 


305 


vtaiKcn/iL-, Andrew S 




1 1 1 


Marusarz, Paula A 




387 


McGinnis, Amy 




271 


Michalak, Steve 


365 


Morgan, Angela E 


387 


vlaiknci. Laura M 


25< 


hi 


Maruska, Stacey 




255 


McGinnis, Mike 




245 


Michalik, Natalie 


285 


Morgan, Colleen 


307 


vl.uk. .in , John 




174 


\t...v Saia 




365 


McGonigle, John 




311 


Michlik, Dave M 


373 


Morgan, Kevin E 


410 


fcclaughlln, Nicole R, 




1 n 


Marzinzik, Duane 




410 


McGovem, Theresa 292. 293, 342, 396 


Mickley, Beth A 278. 279, 373 


Morgan, Robin 


349 


via. n li-nnifer A 




-t-H 


Vlarzo Kun 




268 


McGowan, Helen 




286 


Midanck. Sam 


257 


Monno, Rich 


246 


vlj.rurv, Nicole 




258 


Masiewicz, Theresa L 




444 


McG rath, John 




396 


Middendorf. Matt 


274. 275 


Morley, Michelle 


410 


vl.u v I n. 1 




4111 


Maslov, Jessica 




327 


McGrath, Tom 




305 


Middleton, Jeremy R 


410 


Moroney. John 


410 


kadan, Anastasia B 




444 


Mason, Chris 




308 


McGraw. Joe 




290 


Middleton, Pete 


250 


Morrill. Melinda S. 


401 


vladdcn. Lisa M, 




373 


Mason, Kathleen A 




401 


McGuire, Andy 




239 


Mier, Carri 


307 


Morns, Aaron 


316 


vladdox Gregory 




238 


Mason, Kathy 




268 


McGuire. Patrick 




311 


Mies. Anna 


267 


Morris, Cassi 


255 


badeyski, Ursula I 




373 


Mason, Mike 




311 


Millenry, Erin 




296 


Mies. Lana 


282 


Morns, Donna M 


401 


Jvladonia. Mo 




250 


Mason, Tricia L. 


260, 261 


444 


Mcllugh, Kevin 




245 


Migut, Melissa A 


373 


Morris. Karen 


286 


[vladonia, Tom 




250 


Massucci, Amanda R 


305 


,387 


Mcllrath. Kristin 




289 


Mika, Juliette M. 


401 


Morris. Kathryn 


278 


.vladsen.J 1) 




VX4 


Mast, Brent C 




373 


Milnnre, Chad 




295 


Mika, Kelly 


365 


Morris, Kim 


241 


vlagalu, Valerie 




(i.l 


Masten. Audra 




328 


Mcintosh, Rosalyn 




341 


Mike. Chris 


316 


Morris, Liz 


307 


vlagg. Kathy 




267 


Masterson, Joseph P. 


270, 387 


Mdnlyre. Greg 




45 


Mikoda. John 


316, 331 


Morris, Mike 


24S 


Vlaggi Brian E 


344, 444 


Masterson, Sharon 


292, 293 


387 


Mi Kit. Van 




276 


Mikuiki 


127 


Morris, Nancy 


247 


Magill, Peggy 




263 


Mastronuzzi, Frank R 


312 


387 


McKay. Scolt 


313 


318 


Mikulina, Deb 


281 


Morris, Nancy L 


387 


Vlagis, Craig 




262 


Mateski, Beckie 




281 


McKee, Bradley G 


308 


.387 


Milam, David B. 


410 


Morrisette, Jennifer A 


387 


vlagluillo, Mike 




239 


Maleski, Brad T. 




444 


McKee. Kathy 




307 


Milam, Kan 


327 


Morrison, Amy 


267 


Magna, Ann-Marie 




260 


Mathai. Thomas A. 


360 


444 


McKee. Lisa 




282 


Milanski, John G 


410 


Morrison. Amy L. 


4(11 


Magnus, Mike 




344 


Mathews. Christine 




278 


McKee, Lynne 




334 


Milburn, Lisa 


338 


Morrison, Dana 


255 


Magnuson, Chris 




365 


Mathews. Sarah 




281 


McKee. Mark 




308 


Milbury, Lesley 


268 


Morrison. Debbie 


272 


Wagura, Brian E 




384 


Matis, Laurel R. 


281 


396 


McKee, Wendy 


286 


287 


Milella. Angela 


286 


Morrison. John 


294 


vlahachek. Amy 




267 


Matoesian, Charles E 




444 


McKelvie. Lucas 242, 243, 328, 373 


Miles, Martha A, 


401 


Morrison. Melanie S 


387 


Vlaher, Brell R 


295 


444 


Matson, Joe 




316 


McKenna, Kay 




322 


Miles, Tim 


294 


Morrow, Jill 


255 


vlaher, Kim 




261 


Matsukr, Naomi 


286, vw 


McKeown, Jodi 




349 


Millburn, Lisa 


289 


Morrow, Jill C. 


387 


Mahmood. Malizan 




384 


Matt Johnson 




79 


McKinley, Becky 




281 


Miller, Allison 


296 


Morrow, Rory 


251 


Mahnke Becky 




255 


Matthew, Margaret 




330 


McKinney. John C 




410 


Miller, Amy K 


387 


Morse, Jeffrey 


238 


Mahr, Rrck 




309 


Matthew T Johnson 




438 


Mi Kinney, Scon 




308 


Miller, Beth A 


387 


Morse, Jeffrey J. 


410 


Maier, Brill 




254 


Matthews, Tammye 




444 


McKinnon, Heather 




285 


Miller, Brett 


295 


Morton. Mike 


252 


IMaier, Chad 




257 


Manila, Jill M 


144 


444 


McKinnon, Kari 




271 


Miller, Bruce 


309 


Morton. Sara 


344 


Maiers, Tim 




329 


Manila. June 


307 


349 


McKissic, Portia N 




396 


Miller. Cathy 


278 


Moscardelli. Frank 


280 


Maine, Kelly M 




141 


Matlingly, Mike 




254 


McLaughlin. Christina 




127 


Miller. Clifton G. Jr 


410 


Moser, Kory 


308 


Mair, Erika 




289 


Mattison. Kevin J 


336, 410 


McLaughlin. Gina 




278 


Miller. Doug 


264 


Moskal, Jim 


245 


Maire, Karen 




73 


Mattlingly. Melissa 




401 


McLaughlin. Michelle 




263 


Miller, Jay 


304 


Mosley. R. 


337 


Majeske, Manm 




355 


Matus, Gregory L. 


303 


410 


McLaughlin. Steve 




246 


Miller, Jeff 


295 


Mosley. Regina M 


387 


Major, Laura 




285 


Matus. Mark 




304 


McMahon, Colleen 




271 


Miller Jenn 


302 


Moss, Drrrek 


238 


Makepeace, Jonalhan 




109 


Matzinger, Mary 




293 


McMahon. Jeff 




304 


Miller, Jennifer 


281 


Moss, Matt 


312 


Makhoul, Raymond 




410 


Mauch, Danvin 




401 


McMahon, Jennifer 




373 


Miller, Julie 


263 


Moss, Matthew L. 


374 


Makimura. Eri 




444 


Mauer, Kristi 




268 


McManamon, Colleen 




286 


Miller, Justin 


290 


Mostowfi, Diana 


263 


Malan, Anne 




322 


Mauer, Mark E, 




396 


McMullen, Heather 260 


261 


332 


Miller, Kristin 


263 


Motola, Scott 


295 


Maldow. David 




290 


Maul, Susan 




340 


McMullen, Michelle 




285 


Miller, Melinda 


342 


Moulds, Elizabeth 


260 


Maleiki, Joseph J 




444 


Maurer. Jacob 




332 


McNamara, Janet 


282 


283 


Miller. Michele 


354 


Moulton. Fred 


239 


Maha, Kevin 




238 


Maurisak, Rick G 




444 


McNamara, John 




363 


Miller, Mike 


316 


Moulton, Frederick J 


387 


Mails. Greg 




316 


Mauritzson. Richard fl 




410 


McNamara, Kathryn 




271 


Miller, Nancy 


258 


MounLs, Kim 


272 


Malk. Kan 




302 


Mawdsley, Jennifer 




293 


McNamara, Tom 


264 


329 


Miller. Nate 


245. 264 


Mourraille, J P 


295 


Mallek, Darlen 




265 


Max, Michelle 




341 


McNeal, C, 




337 


Miller, Richard 


361 


Mouw. A. 


360 


Malles, Sluart 




226 


Maxie, Kenny 




69 


McNeely, David E 




387 


Miller. Roger 


242, 243 


Moy, Millie 


307 


Malloy, Calherine 292 


293 


334 


Maxwell, Corey 




252 


McNeill, Bridget 




272 


Miller, Roger L. 


373 


Moy, Richard 


326 


Maimer, Daniel E 




410 


Maxwell, Melarue 




267 


McNicholas, Mike 




305 


Miller. Sabrina 


342 


Moyano, Adri 


267 


Malone, Angela 


340 


444 


May. Christopher J 




387 


McNulty, Kevin 




257 


Miller, Sara 


296 


Moyer, Joel R. 


377 


Maloney, Shawn 




309 


May, Knstian L. 


334, 39( 


Mcquellon, Robert 




238 


Miller. Sara E 


387 


Mozis. John 


239 


Malovany, Lucia M. 




373 


Mayberry. Todd J 




373 


McQuown, Robert K 




410 


Miller, Shannon 


241 


Mraz, Gary 


262 


Malsch, Michael C 




410 


Mayer, Candy 




319 


McTaggart, Charlotte 




263 


Miller. Steve 


240 


Mu, Phi 


255 


Malien, Grela 




278 


Mayer, Susan 




307 


McTaggart, Maria 




263 


Miller. Tiffani 


241, 334 


Mucha. Ron 


308 


Mailer. Judi V 


241 


384 


Mayer, Suzanne 




250 


McVeigh, Pam 




265 


Miller, Tiffanr W 


387 


Muchmore, Jeff 


305 


Mancini, Angela M 




384 


Mayer, Tracey 




285 


McWethy.Jim 


274 


275 


Miller. Todd 


253 


Mudlong, Erice 


263 


Mangione, Christy 




307 


Mayfield. Keith 




304 


Mead, Hillary 




267 


Millette, Jenny 


268 


Mudrak, Cheryl 


363 


Manke, Todd D 




373 


Mayhugh, Natalie 




272 


Meana, Tim 




251 


Millin. Kris 


111 


Mueller, Christina 


281 


Mann, Alyson 




278 


Maynard, Tawni 




268 


Medanich. Ivan 




305 


Milliron, Amy 


286 


Mueller, Dana 


360 


Mann, Angela 




278 


Mayo. James R 




444 


Medd, David 




348 


Mills, Julia 


387 


Mueller, Julie 


278 


Manning, Denise A, 331 


365, 384 


Mazone, Don 




305 


Medders, Corey 




89 


Mills. Kendall 


344 


Mueller, Michelle 


302 


Manning, Janes 




385 


Mazzoni, Wendy 




333 


Mede. Kari 




278 


Millstone, Eric 


270 


Mueller, Natalie L. 


448 


Manning, Melissa 


307 


340 


McAllister. Kim 




293 


Medema, Jonathan 




313 


Miistein, Marc. S. 


387 


Mueller, Paul W 


410 


Manojlouski, Danny B 


254 


410 


McAuley, Colleen 




286 


Medina, Dario 




305 


Min, Sarah 


271 


Mueller, Stephen B 


410 


Manojlovski. Danny B 




410 


McAvoy, Kati 




263 


Meehan, Mimi 




307 


Miner, Krista 


281 


Mueller, Tricia 


272 


Mansfield. Jaimee 




361 


McAvoy, Thomas J 




410 


Meek, Doug 




250 


Mini. Lisa 


258 


Mui. Carol 


448 


Mansfield. Tim 




295 


McBnde, Brian 




309 


Meeker, Dave 




242 


Minnis, Sylvia S. 


373 


Mui, Edward J. 


410 


Mansini, John 




444 


McBnde. Pat 




309 


Meenan, Megan 




255 


Minor. Julie 


286 


Mui. Siu H. 


448 


Mansukhani, Sunil H 




444 


McCabe. Debbie 




241 


Meert, Scott M, 




396 


Minor, Julie A 


387 


Mui, Thomas Tat-Cheung 


410 


Maple, Kelly 




286 


McCabe, Debra A 




387 


Mehl, Mary Jo 


343 


387 


Mionskowski, Ralph 


257 


Mukhenee, indra 


319 


Marach, Chrrslopher 




262 


McCabe. Shana 




258 


Mehr, Ian 




316 


Mirabella, Julie 


272 


Mulcahy, Ann 


260 


Maramha, Dawn 




265 


McCall. Jamie 




270 


Mehrotra, Neeraj 




410 


Mirabelli, Christina 


268 


Mulchrone, Shelia 


296 


Maranville, Paul 




444 


McCallister, Carrie 




322 


Meier, Tom 


276 


277 


Miranda, Presy 


335, 387 


Mulcrone, Joe 


251 


Marban, Lesly 261, 281 


337, 365 


McCamy, Ryan 


294 


338 


Meisenheimer, Kathy 




361 


Mirchandani, Binila 


255 


Muldowney, Mark 


300 


Marburger, Rob 




305 


McCandless, Dan 




316 


Meisenheimer, Lois A 


361 


401 


Mirkovic, Nada 


278 


Mulhall, Wal 


271 


March, Linda M 




373 


McCann, Ed 




304 


Melby, Derek 




245 


Mirsky, Mark W 


387 


Mulhern. Jennie 


268, 269 


Marcmiak, Mehnda 




272 


McCann, Kelly M. 


331,365 


387 


Melido, John 




246 


Mishler, Michael A, 


410 


Mulhern. Jennifer P 


448 


Marcis. Man 




73 


McCann, Paul C. 




387 


Mell. Meg C. 




410 


Misiura, Andrea 


285 


Mullen. Stephanie 


263 


Marco, Dan 




300 


McCann, Terence P 




373 


Mellinger, David 




316 


Mitchell, Jeffrey 


238 


Mullenbach. Julie 


285 


Marcolie, Monica 




278 


McCarthy. 'Stroker' 




256 


Melquist, Heidi 




258 


Mitchell, Mark 


257 


Mumaw, Jennifer 


272 


Marderoslan, Steven A 


295 


444 


McCarthy. Daniel P 




410 


Memel. Karl 




251 


Mitchell, Melissa 


289 


Mun, Mmah 


286 


Marek, Daniel A. 


308 


444 


McCarthy. Emmitt 




367 


Mendez, Teresa 




272 


Mitchell, Scott E. 


410 


Mungovan, Rosemary J 


448 


Marek, Tom 




295 


McCarthy, Joe T 




396 


Menendez. Eric 


259 


318 


Mittag, Mark D 


410 


Munier. Jeff 


305 


Margaglione, Lou 




299 


McCarthy. Laura 




307 


Menendez, Eric J. 




387 


Mixon. Shontelle 


357 


Muniz, Al 


346 


Marianetti, Steve 


204 


205 


McCarthy. Steve 




257 


Mennecke, Steve 




304 


Miyamoto, Akiko 


286 


Munjal, Manju 


255 


Mannaccio. Carla 




258 


McCarthy. T. 




360 


Mennel, Margaret M 




377 


Mizer, David A 


374 


Munnecke, Michelle 


289, 344 


Marinaro, Kimberly 




444 


McCarty, Kevin 




308 


Mercury. Lynne 




289 


Mizeur, Heather 


360 


Munoz, Bill 


300 


Marines, Kristen 




263 


McCarty. Kristin 




272 


Mereckis, Tina 




285 


Mizuta, Nao 


305 


Murdock, Gayle A 292 


293, 448 


Marino, Adna 




267 


McCauley. Tod C, 




373 


Merkin. Laura 




302 


Mleczko, Theresa 


363 


Murgatroyd, Sarah 


268 


Marino. Jackie 




278 


McCawly, Tom 




252 


Merkley. Molly 




278 


Moe, Christine 


260 


Murges, Jason 


308 


Marino. Katharine J. 




444 


McClain, Brian 


276 


277 


Merritt, Tom 


340, 346 


Moeller, Beth 


286 


Murphy, Cathy 


293 


Marion. Jill E 




444 


McClain, Brian D 




387 


Merten, Danielle 




267 


Mohler, Heather D, 


401 


Murphy, Colleen 


258, 293 


Mark, Tricia 




302 


McClelland, Vicki 


282 


329 


Merzlicker, Carey 




250 


Mohn, Fred 


340 


Murphy, Corey 


109 


Markliam, Scott 




387 


McClmton, Sala 




355 


Meservey, Jenifer 




271 


Mohr, Dorene 


307 


Murphy, Erin F. 


448 


Markley, Ginger 




307 


McClure, Melinda 




289 


Meservey, Jennifer 




271 


Mohrman, Diane 


260, 329 


Murphy, Jim 


299, 318 


Markley, siott A 




410 


McClure, Rob 




250 


Messaglia, MarcyJ. 




373 


Moichalski, Margaret 


341 


Murphy, Kevin 


305, 336 


Markoff, Barb 




338 


McClure, Stacie 




307 


Messina, Cherisse 




272 


Moisio, Kirsten C. 


377 


Murphy, Kevin P 


410 


Marks, Michelle 




18 


McConaghy, Kris 




267 


Metcalf, Lisa 




263 


Moldovan. Kris 


245 


Murphy, Linda 


260 


Marks, Rosie 




268 


McCormick, A]vie280, 


329, 334 


373 


Meter, Evelyn Van 




319 


Moll. Tim 


274, 275 


Murphy, Lori 


296, 364 


Marnier, Daniel L. 




410 


McCormick, James 




137 


Metro, Kathy 




278 


Molson, Bridget 


265 


Murphy, Megan 


258 


Marquardt, Scott 




253 


McCormick. Jody 




328 


Metropulos, James P. 




387 


Molson, BridgeL 


401 


Murphy, Molly 


285 


Marquardt, Susan C. 




444 


McCoy, Jamie 




263 


Metz. Darren 242. 243 


338 


373 


Momsen, Cindy 


285 


Murphy, Paul 


239 


Marquart, Erank K 




410 


McCoy, Rob 




253 


Metzing, Chnsty N 


258 


377 


Monaco. Steve 


245 


Murphy, Shannon 


278 


Marren. Janet 




281 


McCoy, Ryan 




308 


Metzinger. Margaret 




285 


Mondero, Chnstine 


267 


Murphy, Steve 


242 


Marschall, Susan L. 




444 


McCue, Chad 




275 


Meuris, Mike 




246' 


Mondero, ChrisOne M. 


410 


Murphy, Therese M 


387 



Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Stanley Levy decided to 
keep his post at UI and spend more time generating private donations 
to battle budget cuts. 

Jeffrey Dahmer pleaded guilty but insane to 15 slayings in 
Milwaukee six months after he admitted killing and dismembering 17 
young males, having sex with corpses and saving one victim's heart to 
eat. 

January 14, 1992 

The Roger Adams Laboratory was named the number one 
energy-using building on campus. 

The Champaign County branch of Habitat for Humanity 
International planned to begin construction in March for a needy 
family. 

Los Angeles promoters for the movie "Juice" took a gun out 
of an advertising poster and offered theaters security assistance to 
prevent theater trouble. 

January 15, 1992 

Student veterans reminisced on the one year anniversary of 
the Gulf War. 

The University and local groups scheduled events honor- 
ing Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. 

Blowing snow and treacherous road conditions caused 
more than 20 vehicles, including a semi-trailer truck, to pile up on 
Interstate 74 in Urbana. 

Mother Teresa left the hospital in Lajolla , Calif., 
where she was treated for three weeks for pneumonia and 
heart problems. 

The Food and Drug Administration was asked to expedite 
breast-implant review to provide the Iastest safety information on 
silicone-gel breast implants. 

January 16,1992 

The 12-year-old civil war in El Salvador ended. 

January 18, 1992 

Rep. Helen Satterthwaite announced her bid for re-election 
as a state representive, setting the stage for an election battle with Rep. 
Tim Johnson. 

January 21, 1992 

The U.S. Supreme Court accepted a case concerning 
abortion regulation. A Pennsylvania law that imposes waiting periods 
and ruling on abortion may be used to undermine or overturn the 1973 
Roe vs Wade decision. 

President Bush sought a record $600 million spending 
increase for the Head Start program which would allow 157,000 more 
poor children to attend preschool. 

January 22, 1992 

A memorial and candle-lighting was held in honor of Dr. 
Martin Luther King Jr. The event celebrated his birthday and kicked off 
Black History Month. 

Members of the Jewish Student Union and the Jewish 
community recalled Holocaust in a memorial to the six millon 
victims. 

Pro-choice advocates held a rally at the Illinois Disciples 
Foundation in honor of the 19th anniversary of the 1973 Roe vs. Wade 
decision. 

January 23, 1992 

Despite Magic Johnson retirement, fans voted for him to 
play in the NBA's All-Star game. 

January 25, 1992 

As part of the 10th anniversity of the women's althletics in 
the Big Ten, Dr. Karol Khars, director of women's athletics and 
associate athletic director of Illinois sports, recieved a plaque in 
recognition of her ten years of service. 

January 26, 1992 

The Washington Redskins won a 37-24 victory over the 
Buffalo Bills Super Bowl XXVI. More than 2,000 demonstrators circled 



<£& 



LL YEAR LONG 



Murphy / Index 469 




YEAR LONG 



Si per Bowl to protest the use of American 
ots in sports. 

rem m ed stage and screen actor who 
in 1950 for his role as Cyrano de Bergerac, 



January 27, 1992 

supreme Court cleared the way for enforcement 
of Con-' lati 1 attempt to protect children from dial-a-porn's 
telephone messages. 

January 29, 1992 

Alex Hale} s Roots-. The Saga of the American 
Family." was showcased on The Family Channel. It was first 
aired in l l i 

January 30, 1992 

President George Bush outlined a $ 1 .52 trillion budget with 
Ik ipes i if easing the recession by lightening tax loads for families and 
business 

The Mideast talks end on a hopeful note, despite a 
Palestinian boycott and the absence of Syria and Lebanon. 

Fourteen 
jurors were chosen 
for the trial of serial 
killer Jeffrey Dahmer, 
who pleaded guilty 
but insane to the dis- 
membering and kill- 
ing of fifteen people. 





January 31, 1992 

University freshman David Turnstall was diagnosed with 
meningococal meningitis. 

Britain. France and China did not join the U.S. and Russia 
in cutting back nuclear weapons. 

The Central Black Student Union sponsored the opening 
ceremon) for Black History Month, entitled African Legacies: Pain. 
Pride. Promise 

February 3, 1992 



ii. mi i I to theii homeland from the i S 

.iiic-r the Suprcrm i r forced depon i 

i Bo lore plan Id nil in i In ho ks 
to alleviate long lines .,i the llllnl i nlon 



Murraj i hris 


ssd Nnmttieii.sen Nl ■ kt 


ViK Olson. Cath] 


260 Pasquesi, David 


4 is Petrucci, Prank 


241 


Murraj ( hristopher R 


i is Noonan, Colleen 


2K(, Olson, Douglas 


*48 Passalino, Carolyn M 


[48 Petrv Joel 


31. 


Murray Karen M 


448 Noonan, Trac) K 


448 Olson. Karen A 


4(11 Passarelli, Thomas A 


110 Pete) juhe 


268, 36' 


\ln(i,i\ Kevin 


ASS \,inr. sluhid 


.in 01son,Kamy278,293 V- ^2 


,350 (48 Passarelli, Tom 


330 Peninger, [enny 


2^ 


Musa, Hans B 


410 Nnrkus Mdona 


2«! Olson, Kent N 


tin Passmore Vo(( G, 


410 Pettit, Case) 


34' 


Muscolino, Mike- 245, 


^ IK, J53 Norman, Lisa K 


374 Olson, Melisa 


289 Pasternak, Laura 


341 Pew, Jill ] 


38: 


Musselman, Chris 


264 Norrisjackie 


265 Olson, Scon 


299 Pasiore "lonv 


239 Pfaff, Julie 


29i 


Musselman, |u]ie 


329 W irris, Li/ 


255 Omana, Prancis I I 


hh paie Lorenzo 


387 Pfefferkom, Frank 


35- 


Musur Jefl 


275 Norris, Natalie 


263, 319 Ondracek, Andrew 


410 Patel, \ 1 


303 Pfeiffer, Amber L 


45' 


Mull. Jul- J 


387 Norns. Patricia S 


387 < mdrus, Julie A 


mi Patel, Ami! 


246 Pfeiffer. Jim 


30: . 


Myerowitz Elissa 


255 M i Norris, Pain 


J65 Ong, Gregg P 


299 us Paul. Bhavini C 


h 1 1 Pfeiler, Charles M 


331, 41 


Myers, Dana A 


-h* North, Andv 33^ 


335, -us r>nii'okun tdedayo 1 1 


410 Patel Manisha 


31*) Pflederer, Christine 


291 


Myers, Lawrence 0. 


387 North, Carole 268 


134, 338 Oostendorp. Heather 268, 269, 148 Patel, Neha 


448 Pflederer Kenl 


30: 


Myers Melissa 


322 North, Roben A 


374 Oostendorp, Kim 


268 Patel, NigamM. 


413 PflugerJeR 


34; 


Myers, Patrick J 


i is Norvell Suzanne 


28S Openskv, Debra J 


3112, W8 Patel Nilesh P 


450 Pforr, Kell) K 


451 


Myers, Steven E 


374 Norwell Marnie 


j^ 327 Openskv Lisa 


302 Patel, Shamin V 


150 Pham rhinh D 


41 


Mylin, Melissa 1 


255,410 Nosek.JohnJ 


387 Orbach, Ruthie 


302 Patel, Sheetal 


335 Phariss, Kirk 


25 


Nachtigall, Keith L 


448 Noshay Erii 


295 Ore, Mildred E. 


387 Patras, Man 


267 Phariss. Krist.m M 


39i ;' 


Nacrelli, MichaelJ 


HO Noth, Geoff 


316 Orendorf, Gretchen 


289 Patrino Peter 


238, 450 Phariss Krist) 


25 


Nadkami, Salil 


253 Noth, Geoffrej E 


387 on, |ason 


189, J67 Patterson. Jean E. 


150 Pheiffer Aaron 


2ft 


Nagel Moll) 


j~< Nottoli, rimoth) B 


410 Orkin, Wendie 


302 Patterson, Jennifer 


356 Phelan ( hnstiiu-L 260,261.33239 


Nagel, Molly S 


}87 Novak Kath) 


2h~ Orlandini, Christine R 


448 Patterson. Mall 


250 Phelan, Sarah 


37 


Naggats, Steve 


2^ Novak Paul. i M 


hjH Ornduff, Jason 


299 Patterson, Rob 


327 Phelps Diane R 


Vy 


Nagle, Brigid 


342 351 Novello, Michelle 


2"2 Orrn. John W 


ms Patton, Curt 


SIN Phelps KelK R 


4> 


Nakai, Brian 


239 Novoa, Angela 


261 On,/, Elsa 


265 4i'i Patton, Curl P 


387 Phelps, Lisa 


2" 


Nakai Brian E. 


448 Novosel, Breti 


24S Onun. Shelley 


267 Paul, Stacej 


150 Phelps Mike 


29, 


Nanalig, Trinidad 


377 Novoselsky, Seth M, 


448 oruni. Dan 


309 Paul. Tim 


300 Phelps. Travis 


J7 


Nance, famie 


50, 51 Novotny, Meg 


258 Osborn, Dave 


308 Paulsen, Jon 


259 Phi Beta Z^u 


M 


Naour Paul 


2-i(> Novotny, Scott 


14S Osborne. Andrea 


2"s Paulsen, Jon F. 


450 Phi Delta Theta 


2s 


Narimatsu, Kevin 


_!S2 Novoterj w end) A 


hhK Osborne ButT\ 


2^1 Paulson. Timothj n 


4 13 Phi Camma \u 


31 


Narrol, scott 


239 Nowachek, Janet 


260 ' ischenwald, John 


205 Paulus Lori 


265 Phi Kappa Psi 


2S 


Nash, Brian 


79 Nowak. Nancy 


2<is, 365 Osman, Jennifer l : 


JSS, 387 Paur, Kevin 


308 Phi K.ippa Sigma 


291 ' 


Nash, Miaron 


387 Nowak, Tony 


2=il Osman, Zulkifli 


110 Pauwels, Jerred 


365 Phi Kappa Tau 


25 


Nash Volanda 


t is Nussbaum, Kimbei 


302 Ospma, Mama 


260 Pavey, Glenn 


IV) Phi Kappa Theta 


25 


Nassen, David 


21* Nuxoll, Debbie 


3(;n Osswald, John C 


148 Pavlo« Susan 


286 Phi si^ina Sigma 


29 


Villi. \niara 


$49 Nuxoll, Deborah L 


387 Osiendorf, George B 


sis 387 Pavlus Jen 


263 318 Phillips ( assie 


2" 


NathalieMevs 


326 Nyhus, Paul 


33" Ostergren, Erik L 


448 Pawelczyk, Chris 


308 Phillips ( had 


24 


Nathan Inn 


303 O'Barski, David J 


410 Osterhoff, Mike 


304 Pawlar, Dan 


312 Phillips, Jean 


2(i 


Native, Angela Davisnsi 


93 O'Brennan, Padd\ 


J 1 '-, 1 isterkamp Margie 


26(1 Pawloski, John 


2 _ (. Phillips, Mike 


7 


Nauji ikas, Brian 


Jh^ O'Brien. Amy 


2~k i Istermeire Miss\ 


307 Pawlowski, \udiej 


26" Phillips, "i ronne 


357; 36 


Naumann, Nicole L 


401 O'Brien, Dan 


iS^ Ostrem, Ealeana K 


S10 Pawlowski rhomasA S50 Philyaw Nicole S 


4S 


Yiui a Margaret M 


148 O'Brien, Eileen M 


-4hn Othon, Edward 


317 4hS Pawula, Daniel 


413 Pi Beta Theta 


2" 


Navarro, Marcello 


305 OBnen.John 


270 Othon. Gabriel J 


317, 148 Paxinos Eleni P 


450 Pi Kappa Theta 


25 


Navarro Nora 'i 


148 O'Brien, Joseph G 


387 Olsuka, Julie L 


-h.s Payne Chris 


2^ Pi Lambda Phi 


2" 


Neal, Cynthia J 


377 O'Brien, Roben 


3<>3 On, Edward I 


387 Payne Jennifer M 


401 Piacenri, Rachel 


25 


Nebel, Nicole 


2~2 O'Brien, Sean P. 


^-■i Ottaviani, Willaim 1 


377 Payne, Melissa 


265 J44 Piati Lori 


2* ; ■" 


Nee, James 


309 O Brien. Sheila 


281 Oner. Thomas A 


410 Payne Monica 


281 Piaz/.a. Jennifer 


2" 


Nee, Larry 


246 O'Brien, Sherrie 


2S1 Onhnger. Lynn 


296 Payne, Stephanie 


*>2~ Picdone Lisa 


28 


Neel, Suzj 


20K O'Brien, Sherrie J. 


r, Otto, RkIi 


290. 291 Payton.Gina 


260 Piccorr) Catherine 


. 


Neel) Mike 


294 O'Brien, fara 


2«l Ouano, David \ 


as- Payton.JulieR 


260 261 (50 Piedrabita, Trida 


29 


Neeson, Deborah C. 


i is O'Brien, Inn 


117,316 Outhouse 


363 Peabody, Jennifer A. 


396 Piekarczyk, Steve 


2. 


Neidhart, Rita 


296 O'Conncll.Jen 


2(>n < )\\ens, Fredri) I 


M" .id Peacock Troj 


290 291 450 Piekos Nanq 


25 


Neidorf, [ill 


3112 O'Connell, John 


24^ Owens, Mark 


2^ Pearl Ki n 


312 Pienkos, Gu) 1 


H! 


Nelle.Joe 


309 O'Conner, Rod 


251 Owens, Matt 


24-s Pearl. Nicole 


302 Pienkowskj 1 tun 




Nellemann, Steve 


316 O'Connor, Carol 


265 Owens. Zandra M 


3s - Pearlman, Erika 


302 Ptenkowski Laura \ 


15 1 


Nellman, Steve 


351 O'Connor, Heather 


281 Ozga, Dan 


290 Pearlman Scotl M 


2 hi 450 Pierce, fcmba 


H 1 


Nelson, fVndrea 260 


319, 331 O'Connor, Kelly 


273, 335 Paarllvrg. Kevin 


264 Pearlstein, Allison R 


450 Pierce Scon 


18 


Nelson, Becky 


_^s O'Connor, Kelly A 


nN Pabley, Keith 


1^-i Pearlstein, David 


jus Pierce Jl |i i 


2" 


Nelson. Brian 


276 ' ) Connor, Mane 


2d" Pachikara, Susan S 


26l, 387 Pearson, Lynn M 


260, 261 450 Pierre-Jerome Mark 


*' ; 


Nelson, Deanna 


361 O'Connor, Maureen 


267 Paciga Kristen 


2^ Pei k I fane 


26*7 Pierson Eri( n 


.' 


Nelson, Deanna K 


401 O'Connor., Heather A 


387 Packer. Jilhan C 


38" Peckman, Trida B 


450 Pietch Mike 


2s j 


Nelson, [eff 


303 ODell B 


3(in Packheiser. Matt 


318 Pecknold, iv\ 


366 Pignottj Jill 


2& 


Nelson, J01 C 28 5 


mi ii* O'Dell Diane M 


148 Packheiser, Matthew R.310,311,410 Peek Lynne 


101 Pihl. Knsini. 


J5 


Nelson, Julie M 


541, 4iii O'Donnell, Anne 


296 Padavicjeff 


2~^ Pelak Shawn 


278 Pilewski \:\-a 


28 1 


Nelson, Katie 


25s O'Donnell, Chnslopher 


J -h* Paddemd. Jenny M. 


387 Peldiak, Cathy 


267 Piilai, Rup Dot 


2^ 


Nelson, Kern 


286 O'Donnell, Keiih 


270 PadUla, Sue 


267 Pelkofer Tom 


148 Pilne) 1 sa 


28 


Nelson, Kirsten 


260 O'Donnell Lance 


295 Pae. Daniel 


[48 Pellegrino rom 


365 Pina Rosa M 


15 


Nelson Kristen 


241, 374 O'Hagan, Katie 281, 319, 332 Paetsih, Jon 


344 Pellicore, Krista D 


336 B0 Plnski Mikt 




Nelson Kristin E 


4H1 O'llalloran.John 


2-1^ Page 1 ind) 


263 Pel/er Jodi L 


ill] Pinlo Mhson 




Nelson, Nile 


295 O'Hannlon, Meredith 


289 Page, Jason 


j'js Penn Beck^ 


112 lis Piotrowski Mm 


22 


Nelson, Peter 


344 0'Hara.Jen 


285 Pagliero, Jim 


239 Penn, Eric 


102. 367 Pipitone Mai 


Z 


Nelson, S rherica 


448 Ollara, John 


410 Pali.m. Joyce 


357 Penn. Kun 


367 Piraino Ed 


»s 


Nelson, Stacj 


(02 O'Han [efl 


300 Pahl, Danette 


265 318 Penner, Ira 


2 m ptn Kimbo ■ t 


4^ 


Nelsi in, Stephanie 


296 Okeele.Jodi 


255 Pai l-> m 


262 Penner Ira S 


asn pisarski R 


" 


Nelson, Steve G. 


148 O'Leary, Kevin 


25" Pajer Thomas 1 


-1-18 Pennock, Jody 1. 


374 Pis/ek Phihp 1 


P 


Nelson, rherica 


336 O'Malley, Teresa 


336 Pak. <.".ren>>r\ ( 


ms Pensinger, Man 


[2 PiteUca Jo) 1 




Nelson. Tim 


299, 304 O'Malley, Theodore J. 


1 18 Pak Samantha 


sis Penteris, Steven 1 ■ 


413 Pittaeora ■ 




Nelson, Todd 


377 O'Neal, Malt 


448 Pakenham, Jennifer M.306 307 110 Peplanski Donna 


s22 Pillinaro Mat. 


i< 


Nelson, Trida 


286 O'Neall, Leanne 


2si 283 Pala Steve 


308 Peppers Eugeru ( 


s"i Pittrofl B 




Nelson, Veneia M 


387 O'Neil, Michael P 


iin Palacio, Gil 


J13 Pepple Joda 


165 Pimofl Roben M 


1 = 


Nemecek, I racj I 


401 O'Neill Uyssa B 


ms Palagi, Gene 


299 Perenchio i-n\ 


294 Pi ■ 


2 ; 


\i mi i licrvl 


2d" O'Neill, Dan 


300 Palasa Karl \ 


316 387 ivre/ Vivian 


[50 Pivone) '■ 


- ; 


Nesheim, 1 Irani 


276 ' > Neill, Katherine \ 


-hN I'alkon. Roben s 


187 Perino Gina 


281 


11 


Nesler, Julie M 


387 oKnurke, Trin 


sir Palkoner, David 


357 Perkovich 1 1 1 




| 


V inn, Jason 


305 O'Sullivan, Mark 


24=. Pallai, Kris 


257 Perla Wend) 1 


[50 ph 


1 


Neumcier, Fonya 


361 O'Brochta.Jenna 


350 I'alm.i. \ugusta \ fl 


*,— ivim 1 arlos 


P 


-' 


Neuschaefer, Eileen 


2si O'l onnor, Kcll) 


s^ P.ilina GUS 


174 Peron 1 Gina 


2ns Plannei sl 


:> 


Neusi hwander, Sara 


2X2 O'Donnell. Brad 


295 Palmer lellie\ \\ 


HO Perona lames \ 


257 




Newberrj Vnn \i 260 261,396 O'Donnell |q 


348 Palmei lessica 


:ss Peroulas lames 




• ; 


New berry, Tim 


2-t^ O'Driscoll, lohn 


2<* Palomino l atharyr 


349 Pcrpei \i."i 


298 P 


11 


Newb) Michelle 


322 ollara, John 


248 Palomino leffrej G 


ms penin |uli< 


261 


• 1 


Newell, Don 


sus O'Malley, Mike 


52, 2n Pan Pelei 


257 ns Penson |odi 


■ ■ . ! | 


'" 


Newlin, Nick 


305 i I'Ndll, Brian 


j 18 Panel iii Kristen 


268 Pmiv [amesO 


[50 Mi 


; ' 


New mi. m. Brian 


-.1" ' lake) Jen) 


2 -; > PanJwanJ Gulshan S 


ns PetT) [In 


256 257 




New in. in I--.1IMI. 


135 Oaks, Stefanie 


267 Panla/is. Dlonys'lOS 1 


iin ivnv Kenneth 


.it Podradq Stan 


-' 


'■■.> n [■ Mi mil .i i 


396 Obenaul Mil; 


281 Paolilll Pete 


mis perschkt |im 




2" 


\, wtor Roben 1 


HO i iiu rlj \nn 


265 Papageorgakls Pete 


s2 _ 387 Persson Eri< 


J17 Polrii 


ii 


Nguy< n i lung 


270 Oberts, Bill 


2-\^ Pape. Ml 


270 Pesdi Mikt 


257 Po 1 l ■ ■ 


r 


Nguyen, Hoa n 


i |n i iberweis, Inn 


303 Papea h, famesMii hat 1 


148,245 Pctei Ulison 


9 


* 


Nguyen, K) P 


tin 01 lave 


242 Psradles, Kevin 


'.,.; pi :, : i hris 


. p .. 


<* 


Nguyi n Phil 


276 i h hwat, Sharyl \ 


1 18 Paradowskl Loii \ 


■ 


■ 




Nice ''ii.. 


' i. ) 


246 Parillo, |im 


Pi ■. \: . .. 




D 


Nicely, Mui.i 


296 ' lend, lason 


2i2. 243 Paris |i n m) 


KW Pen 1 M I M 


■ 




. 1 Kir- 


25 iloch, i mn " 


263 Paria \m] 


1 mil) n 


. 




Nichols Ken 


2Sii Ogan, Brian N 


i in 1 18 r.ins, \, m 1. anni 


Peici 1 ■■■ 1 


■ 


|1 


Nil hoi Mlchi ii> 


<>- Ogcna \iui, 


P ,■, it .,, 1 h nis< 


... . 


■ 


p 


■ !■ b' ■! 1 I a- 


Ogui Mi iko 


jss parijri Derek 


. ... ■'.■■.. 




' 




108 < l| Mi Iko I 


1 18 P irk 1 !"■" 


*: - Pen rs Rutli 1 


Mm 


. v 


Nl.oskl. 1' I.i 


.. ■ H, i„ \i 


us Park 1 'I'" ■ ^ 


■ 




1 


m M i" 


' "i. 1 


i'. 


HO .1 1 Pi :. 1 1 Mark 




II 


. | Mm 


116 1 il, M.r i--i , k 


110 Park* 1 Di bW< 


■ 




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II ie i- \ 


MS !'r 


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■ I . ihlhal> 


,,«. [61.374 Parki 1 Rob« n Scon 




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N .H." 1 


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Pa ;.. . 1 ib- 


148 




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i Ik ikl Kim 


2-1 Parkhousa Brian 






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■ 






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1 . 






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1 1 Daw 


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1 70 Index / Murra) 



1' 


inuk Sue 




265 


Pottcl 


Carl 




137 


Poltel 


Lisa 




207 


1'. .1 r. 


Pairii ,:i S 




450 


Pollei 


Tricia 




n 


Pollgt 


n. It,,\ 


246 118 


338 


Polthi 


II, Sara 




267 


Polls 


Melda 


321 


355 


Polls 


li.l , 




293 


''(.III! 


e, Marj Ann 




150 


Pouls 


,,. 1:1, II 




on 


Pouni 


s , hris 




246 


Povinellin, Peter 1) 




150 


Powaga, [anel 




272 


Powi II ' arj M 




413 


Powi II lt„ 




J IK 


Powe 


Kathj 




307 


Powers, Belh 




268 



Pi 



' .i 



255 



Powcrs.Robcn 332 

Powers Shannon 278 

powers Stephanie il9 
Poynlon, Julie 281,349 

Pozzi Michelle 263 

Prall, lefl 308 

I'i.iII IcrTrej M 374 

Prassas, Heidi 272 

Prasse Rob 264 

Pram Ben 280 

Pratt, Benjamin S74 

Prall Mike 242 

Li.iv Kevin 280 

Predovic, Paul 253 

Prendergast, ' ierald all 
Presberry, Ericha 342, 196 

Preshloi k, Ann,- Marie 150 

Presl, ,n, i hrisline 26 7 

Prewiit. Chris 316 
Price, Dana 319, 354 

e, [ordi 264 
je. Lisa I 321,450 

Priesl Heather J26 

Primer, lason 240 

Primmer, Boh 365 

Primmer, [effrej l 150 
nous. Marlon 162, 166 

Prince, I'.itn 265 

Pringle, Scot! 336 

Prilchard. Sheila 268 

Prill, Alicia 271 

Prodel Jean-Yves 388 

Prodromo, Karen 271 

iehl, Anne 260 

Prommer Pete 308 

Pruchniak, Wayne 231 

Prueiiing. Michael 1 450 

I'm/ in Michael I 588 

Psi Upsilon 299 

Ptacek, William E. 396 

Plak, Andrew J, 413 

Puchalski, Vanessa 263 

Puddicombe, Laura 272 
Punke, Heidi E 2S2 374 

Puolos, Douy, 327 
Purcell. Chris 276, 277 

Purcell, Christopher A 150 

Purcell, James L 113 

Purchase, Ken lis 

Pun. Vr 254 

Puryear, Lisa 29,, 

Pusczan, Colette 334 

Pusczan, l olette M 450 

Pusczan, Colletle 10 

Pusezan, ( olelle in 

Puslay, Amanda 289 
Pyskacek, Gary 245, US 

Pyszka. Beth 281 

Quandl I ,i,i I 374 

Quaresma, Claudio asu 

Qua] le, I Lire A, 388 

Query, Daphne l'\ 

Quick, John 300 

Quigg leffrej li 413 

Quin, Pete 237 
Quinlan, Sue 296 331 

Qulnlan, Susan M all 

Quinlisk, Erin 319 

Quinlisk, Erin I ins 

Quinn, Kelly 268 

Quinn, Kern 21.1 

Quinn, Kevin 367 

Quinn. Pele 25- 

Quinones, Chris 237 

Quintana, Sheilall 40 

Quinlas, Dean 246 

Quinias, Deen 19 

Quiones. Chris 231. 

Quizon, Denise 174 

Qulnlan, Jill 296 

Quoss, Jennifer T 450 

Rabe, Orchid 2xo 

Rabin, Brad 298 

Hah,,, Melissa 401 

Rachel Pella, Beth Pohskev 302 

Racz.ka. Kenneth L i3o 

Radavanov, Vlad 305 

Radde, Darren 374 

Radecki, Carta 2" I 

Rader, Kevin 244 

Radja, Paul G an 
Radosh, Kimberi) 203 450 
Radtke, Rebecca M 285, 150 

Radtke, Sunny 271 

Radvila, Kristina 293 

Radvila, Knstine 292 

Pace, < iregorj I) 450 

Raedle.Jefi 363 

Raes, leffrey L. 388 

Hall. inn. Ken 278 

Rafferty, Jen 260,261 

Raflcrlv, Jennifer A 377 

Raftery, Carol 3a2 

Raguel Michelle I 150 



li,,. 



In, 



244 



Hams, Leigh Ann 247 

Rajpurkar, Naval 319 

Irakis shcnl 2.30 

Rakoski, Kristen 27k 

K.ikoski hs.i 27R. 279 

Rakoski, Lisa I. 374 

Kalslon. I,, ii I 247 150 

Ramaker.Tor) 365 

Ramirez < hrisiopher 337 



Ramirez, Mark 


309 


lo, haul l laniel i 




,31 


ROSCich Dave 


270 


ic ,1, in,-/, i llga 


374 


Richard, Paul 


ii 21 


[o,s,,„-. Jen 


2KS 


Rammohan, Chad 


336 


10, hauls. 1 ie i. Is 




203 


H,,se Catherine A 


l3i 


P. Us 1 lllis 


330 


Richards, Dcbra A 


23K, I", 


10 ,s, ,,n, John 


210 


Ramos, Liza li 


1 311 


Richards, lefl 




1 ii 


lo,-,, in. in Karyn 


102 


Ramsburg, Dale 


301) 


lo, 1,. ii, is r, ,,, ,, 




285 


ROSi ,i 1 „! 


302 


Ranchero Glenn 


245, 319 


10, 1, aids, in, llclsv 




2-1 


ii a, Man 


20K 


Ranchero, Glenn E. 


nil 


10, hauls, ,n Cindy 




iir 


Rosen, Ray 


108 


Randall, Amy 


jsi, )39 


Richardson, Jed R 


2-| 2-3 ill 


Rosen, Sander 


319 


Randall Dawn M 


ml 


10, hauls,,, NiCOle 




■ 


Rosen, Stephanie 


102 


Randall, lam \ 137, 286, 287,396 


1,'u h. ,,, ,1s, ,n, Rob 




231 


lo ,s, nbaum, Lone 


102 


Randall, Jim 


230 


Hit hail, Christie 




2SI, 


Rosi ,ii„ rg, R,,ss 


298 188 


Range ! „ n 


100 


Richer, Kevin 




JOS 


Rosenblad, Ilreni 


113 


Range, sheila 


2,S2 


Richie, loll 




270 


Rosenfield, Richard B i3l 


Rankin. Kevin 


231 


Richmond, l lawn 




206 


10, s, nili.il Jon 


1,1 


Rankin, Mark 


231 


10, hill, , mi. Mall 




327 


Rosentreier, Doug 


2,1 


Rankin 1 i.i, j 


132 (50 396 


Richmond, Paula 




272 


Rosi, Gabrielle G 


ion 


Ranquisl, 1 ourlni i 


23s 


Richter, Anna 




111, 


io .sink, Brett 


295 


Raphael, AUnenne 


3112 


Richter, Lon 




268 


Ross, i raig 


205 


Rappel, Dan 


232 


Richler, Padra i 


200 J74 


ROSS, Daniel 


244 


Rapps, Paul M. 


388 


Hichtfort. Elizabeth [• 




|3i 


Ross, Deborah A 


_,-_, 273 j77 


Raqucl, sieve A 


1114, 100 


Rickenbrode, Steven 




262 


Puss Donald 


238 


Raschke, Helen 


,1,1 


Ricker, Derek 


Hill. 101 


10 ,ss. Jeremy 


242 


Hash,), Louise II 


271 loo 


Rickett, lefl 




24K 


lo.ss. Susanna i 281 


in (38 i- 


Rasmussen, Tamara M 


Rico, Carlos 




453 


10, ss, ln,l 


308 


Rassin, Ryan 


295 


Ridder, Brian 




327 


Rossetto, Karen M 


388 


Rassin, Si i hi M 


ih\S 


Riddle- Rebecca 


29 


. 293 


10 isslef , Leo 


153 


Raiaji zak, Brian 


231 


Ridgewam, Karen 




21,1 


Rostenlieler, Doug 


242 


Rath, Jennifer 


27H 


IOcIV 1 i Mil 




300 


Roszkowski, Mark 


IKK, )67 


Hals, han. Slikki 


307 


Riege, leffrej \ 




174 


ROTC 


103 


Rattraj , Scott 


237 


Rieger.Jeff 


21 


,243 


Rome, i arole 


268 


kauc. Mall 


20, 


Rieke, James 




,31 


Rotter. Linda 


271 


Raveni roft, Judith ll 


150 


Riemer, Joel 




246 


10 .Ms, ,. ilk. John 


309 


Rawlish, i linsiiii.i ii 


1110, 111", ml 


Riforgiate, Robert A 


230, 23" IKK 


Rouleau, Mark 


245 


Raymer, Eric 


Ill, 


Highy, Anne 


286 28z 


340 


Rounds. David N 


360,413 


II vim, ml Nicole T 


150 


Riggen. I ill. mi 




260 


Rounds. Lisa 


233 


Razdan, Alupam 


il3 


Rigotii. Kelly J 




401 


Rouse. Bryan 


311 


li, , Samuel ii. 


ill 


Rigsbee, J.M, 




330 


Rovegno, Amy 


0,1 


Reagan, Joy A 


203. IKS 


Rihel. Scott 




308 


Rowden, Sara 


271 


Reagen, Scot P 


111 


Rikei Derek A 




111 


Row, Tammy 


278, 279 


Ream, Tern 


293 


Riker, Drew A 


illll, 10 


.453 


I0,v 1 inilic 


265 


Reatequi, lledv 


330 


Riley, Dean s, h ia 




in 


Roy, Karme 


255 


Reaven, sieve l 


230 396 


Riley, Katharine E 




388 


Rozanas, Dan M. 


453 


Reavill, Mi.,, l,l, ,,s \ 


llll. 111, 111 


Rile) . Kevin 




24 5 


Rozmus, Keith 


250 


Redd, Eric L 


23.1, IKK 


Riley. Michael J 


30, 43i 


limine Dan 


270 


Redding, Daniel D 


4311 


Riley. Sh.iiuai,i 




134 


Ruban. Jason 


243 


Redd) Ap.iina 


21,1 


Riley. Shannon 




201 


Rubenai ker, Keith 


303 


Redd) Ganesh 


330 


Riley, Shaun C. 




111 


Rubenstein, Josh 


298, 348 


Rediken, Russ 


251 


Rimkunas, John A 




131 


Rubin. Corey 


29S 


Redman, Jamie 


23K 


Rimovsky, Ann 




361 


Rubin, Deborah G 


153 


Redmond, Amy 


201 


Rimovsky, Anthony s 




396 


Rubin Lynn 


.102 


Reei ,,. Scott 


2311 


Rinaldo, Jeff R 


2" 11. 


,31 


Ruby, Tracy L. 


2K3, 431 


Reed, Chris 


295 


Ringenbach, Jamie 




270 


Ruch, M.uv L 


401 


Reed, Maria D. 


388 


Rioch, Denise L. 




451 


Ku, liman.AdamR 2411,310 lil «K 


Reed. Michael 


430 


Riordan, Susan 


26C 


,327 


Rudberg, Kirslen 


258 


Reed, Sean M 


350, 351, 45.1 


Rippon, Greg 




3114 


Rudisill, Anne 


271 


Heed, Tim 


10, 204 


Risany, Robert 




240 


Rudny, Kevin 


316 


Reeder, David 


348 


Risk, Mikc- 




203 


Rudolph, Alison 


260, 332 


Reedy, Amy M 


ill 


lOssei Heather 




289 


Rudolph. James 


hu, in, as! 


Reedy. Mike 


257 


Rjsser, IracyJ 




401 


Ruettiger, Christine s 100, .107, all 


Reeg, Barbara A 


153 


Ristanovic, Zorka 


337 


431 


Ruffatto, Kara J. 


396 


Hees. Brian 


274, 275 


Rilschel, Pat 




41.1 


Rugby 


192 


Reese, John 


40 


Ritter, Robin 




322 


Ruge, Jason 


270 


Reese, Kris 


275 


Ritzheimer, Brian 




214 


Ruhl, Laura 


272 


Reeves, Tanya 


453 


Riva, Jenny 




208 


Ruhmann, Rochelle E 


453 


Regaldo, Dana 


271 


Rivera, Tracy 




272 


Ruiz, Lisa 


2K3 


Regan, Judith A. 


4111 


RiZO, Luis 




351 


Rulis, Don 


313 


Regan, Karen 


207 


Roach, Heather 


322 


123 


Ruminski. Rob 


243 


Regan, Thomas M. 


231, .31 


Roai h. Healhei M 




453 


Rumminger, Brett 


14 4 


Regis Sir 


23K 


Robb, Bryan D. 




4|i 


Rumple, Rachel 


282 Jsi 12', 


Rehfeldt, Chris T. 


453 


Robb, Lisa A 




401 


Runkle, Sherry L. 


453 


Relimer, Amy 


272 


Rohbins, Sue 




285 


Runnion, John L. 


ill 


Rehn. Wendy 


260 


Robbins, 1 hen ,. 




267 


Runtz, Cara E. 


433 


Reicheneker, Sonja i\ 


241.433 


Roberson, Kenneth 




i4l 


Runtz, Carrie 


286, 2K7 


Kcicl Kathleen 


272 


Robert! , Chnstopher 




238 


Rupp, Wendy 


307 


Read, Nancy L. 


272, nil 


Roberts, Brennen K 


252 


401 


Ruppert, Lance 


242 


Reidel. Kevin D. 


411 


Roberts, Brooke 




271 


Rush, Tonya A. 


ill 


Reidy, Paul 


367 


Roberts, lefl 




348 


Rusk. Jason 


34K 


Hells, lineider, Jennifer 356, 11" 


Roberts, Jennifer 




21K 


Russ, Gregory 13 


Ji,' 388 


Reiher Julie 


302 


Roberts, Pat 




40 


Russell, Amy 


296 


Reiher, Melissa 


336 


Roberts, Rachael 




.13.1 


Russell lie, kv 


27K, 279 


Reina, Margarita 


333 


Roberts, Rob 




23| 


Russell. Harriet G 


IKK 


Reineking, Stacey 


258 


Roberts, Todd A. 


270 


388 


Russell. Michelle L. 


,31 


Reiner, Melissa 


302 


Robertson, Amanda 




322 


Russell. Rebecca 


433 


Reinerth, Rachel 


303 


Robeson, Kim 278 


270, 3 ia 


453 


Russell, Robert G 


153 


Keintiark, Dave 


mo 


Robinson. Brian 




298 


Ruta, Canss, 


272 


Reinholz, tired 


24.S 


Robinson, Joli H 




153 


Rutcosky, Dave 


253 


Reisinger, Molly 


271 


Robinson. Kimberly A 




433 


Ruth, Mike 


331 


Reisman, Laura W 


ill 


Robinson, Man M 




153 


Ruther, Dana 


278 2-o 


Reiss, Kiley 


268 


Robinson, Michelle C. 322, 323 


431 


Rutledge. Chris 


258 


Reiler, Jeannie 


365 


Robinson, Thomas 




IKK 


Kaivvc Chad 


244 


Reitman, Miriam A 


431 


Robisch, Slacev 




281 


Ruzicka, Thia A 


453 


Km/ Wendy 


281 


Robles, Roberto 


319 


IKK 


Ryals, Jessica L 


377 


Remec, Karl 


231. 101, ,31 


10 „ likes, Amy A 




I"! 


Ryan. Aaron 


290 


Renard, Jenny 


111, 342 


Rock. Linda 


278 


349 


Ryan. Bob 


280 12" 


Renda, Lonnie 


342 


Rodden. Jenell 


23K, lal 


388 


Ryan. Larwence E. 


.101, 431 


Kenfiekl, Angie 


131 


Rodgers. Rachel 




286 


Ryan, Lawrence E, 


453 


Henfus, Rc-nee ) 


no, 153 


Rodney, Sharon 




281 


Ryan, Lorien 


296 


Reninger, Lorianne 


278 


Rodriguez. Bertoldo 




388 


Ryan, Rose 


289 


Renk, Kimberly 


207, 453 


Roesch, Susan 




289 


Rybak, Jennie 


263 


Renkes, Julie 


2K1 


Roese, Kevin P 




431 


10 in s ], ,el 1 


144. 413 


Rennick, Jody 


302 


Roesler, Jeffery H 




4li 


Ryu. James J 


413 


Renoud, Laura K 


loo, iir, ri 


Roessle. Kurt V* 




453 


SA, Executive Board 


339 


Rentsch, Mary 


272 


Rogan, Mark 




239 


Saad, Mike 


274, 275 


Restegnene, Annette 


289 


Rogan, Mike 




303 


Saarela, Linda 


431 


Resliepo Guillernio 


ill 


Rogers, Chnsi.i 1 


361 


453 


Saarva. Tanya 


289 


Retnauer. Laura A 


265. 453 


Rogers, Elizabeth M 




453 


Saban, Daniel M. 


no. ill 


Rettig, Cecilia 


2ko, 338 


Rogers, Liz 


306. 307 


Saban, Erik 


310 


Reltig, Jeff A 


431 


Rogers, Mark K 




433 


Sabbert, Amy B 


2K3, 43i 


Reninger, Cheryl A 


2oi 377 


Rogers, Renee 


260 


134 


Sachs. Alyssa 


318 


Reubush, John 


242 


Rogers, Tom 


290 


291 


Sachs. Kristin 


233, 116 


Reule, Brian K 


■111 


Roggy. Janet 




260 


Sachs, Laura B. 


153 


Reutter, John 


300 


Roginski, Paula 




334 


Sachilcben, Debbie R 


388 


Rewerts, Sarah 


285 


Rohan, Don 




342 


Sackett, Jennifer L 


433 


Reyes, Carolina 


|31 


Rohrer, Karen J. 




401 


Sackett, Matt 


300 


Reyes, Emily 


233. 327 


Rojas, Olga R 




,31 


Sager, Robin L, 


101, 


Reyes, M3ry E. 


388 


Rokita, June 




268 


Saint George, Gina M 


4l4 


Reyes Ri idnej S 


396 


Rolfs. Joanna 




307 


si Pere, Diane C, 


457 


Reynolds, KippJ 


388 


Rolnik, Nancy 




207 


Saj'dak, Brian 


21,2. 103 


Reynolds, Sara 


271 


Rom, Vlad 




308 


Sajdak, Grace 


0,1. 388 


Reynolds, stephanii 


34 1 


Roman. Steve San 




231 


Salapaka, Kan 


374 


Reznicek, Carrie 


268 


Romanick, John P 




■ill 


Saldana, Scott 


270 


Reznicek, Scott 


276 


Romans, Christopher 




310 


Saluni. Azeen 


300 


Rhee, Hand 1 


153 


Romanski, Jacek 




231 


Salisbury, Dana P. 


278, 453 


Rhine, Danielle 


200 


Romberg, Nancy C 




377 


Sallall, Abdou 


4 33 


Rhodes, Holly 


2 IK. 268 111 


Romero. Gina 




2KO 


Sallas, Tom 


276 


Rhodes, Mary 


360 


Ropinske, Sharon A 


333. 431 


Salley, Christine 


322 


Rhodes, Michelle 


343 


Ropp, Jeremy 




312 


Salman, Laura 


271 


Rhodes, Shaennon 


279 


Ropp, Ken 




242 


Salmon. Kun 


2lK 


Riber, Vadim 


208 


Roraff, Brian 




231 


Salomom, Justin 1 


.,31 


Ricca, Christopher L 


453 


Rosas, Irasema 




,31 


Salonga, Almario 


310 


Rice, Scon 


Hi 


10, saner. Matt 




273 


Saltzman, Amy 


302 


Rich, Thaha 


413 


Rosborough, inn 




293 


Salzman, Susan L 


431 



S.iinhi.i. Mark ill 

Samel, Jc-tf 20 1 

Samel, SCOII 331 

Sammon, Stephanie M 258, 153 

s.iiii, „i,.ls, Mike 108 
Sampcy, l il, , ii 1 268 269 188 

Sampson, Carolyn 201 

s.uns.i SCOII 2 12 

1 Noelle 357 

I.,,,,,,, l„ ,,, 1 1.01,1 77, 336 

San Vincente, Kaon 1 374 

s.iniii/, H.i\ 250 

Sancheq, sal 273 

San, he/, Fernando 310 

Sanchez, Maggie -Mil 

landbi rg, Jennifer 271, 1 19 

Sanders, Beth 286, 287 

Sanders Elizabeth A 388 

Sandoval, Veronica L nsa 

Sandrock, Kevin 280 

Sandroff, Ryan <■ ill 

San, Is. Adam 245 

Sands. Shcri 272 

Saner. Gail A 154 

Sanford, Jen 285 

Sanniola, Jeanette 112 

Sanno, Karen 0,,, J,, I 

Sansone, Lynn M. i3-i 

Santiago, Simon 312 

Santoro, Lina M 2x3, 101, 

s i, vdora s 434 

Sanlos, Tad 2311 

Santos, Tony 276 

Saporiti, Nikki 27K 

saporia, Tory 258 

sack. mis Slephanie 255 

Saraniopolis, Greg 2as 

Sardiga, Darren R 388 

Sarmiento, Gina 253 
Sarsha. Laura R 2ii, iol 388 

Sarussi, Andv 219 

Sasek, Marv 285 

Sasso, Chris 275 

Sato, Shazo 11 
Sancrfiekl. Kim A 292.291 332,396 
Sam, John L 245,330,413 

Saryr. Al 298 

saiiLier, Brooke J. 295, 4I4 

Sauer. Dean isi 

Saucr l.itecl.l IKK 

s.iueis Kyle 293 

Savarino, Maggie 296 

s. iv. is. me. 'Lay 336 

Saviski, lennifer 281, 319 

Sawyer, Mark 13s 

s, iv, is, ne 1, iv s 454 

sli.iili.un |, ,1,,, 11 all 

s, ,,[,, k.llv 263 

Scales, Jason 309 

Scallon, Kalhy 2al 

Scariano, Mi, had 2^ 

s, h.i.ih. shannon 263 

Schaad, J. 1 18 

Schaal, Jamie 2a5 

s, lu.il kaien L. 388 

Schacher. Dan 250 

Schaefer, Alison 293 

s. kid, a. Melissa 296 

Schafer, James G, ill 

Schaflei. Kasc-v'M 2a7. 174 

Schaffnit, Jeff 270 

s, hall k, Becky 267 

Schaller. Nora F. 454 

Schallmo, Craig 2 ,,, 

Schanz. Steven 262 

Scharl, Barbara L. 454 
Schaufelberger. Emily K. 282. 2K1 -r, 

Schaumburg, Sandra .107 

Si hectman, Leon 308 

Scheeringa, Dan 309 

Scheffel, John 337 

Scheible. Matt 312 

Scheibling, Tracy E t3 1 

Scheidt, William J. 231 is, 

Schein. Dan 357 

Scheiner. Chris 312 

Scheiner, Mike 312 

Schellert, Sandy 286 2x" 
Schemerhorn, Julie D 24 1 388 

Schenk, Dina 267 

Scherer, Jennifer 278 

Scherr, Dan 2>)K, 103 

Schertz, Derrick 303 

Schertz, Geoffry 280 
Schideman, Lance 276, 277, 413 

Schieler, Keith 174 

Schleman, Dale .163 

Schifo. Susan A 43-i 

Schilling, Kris 307 

Schilling, Nancy C. i3-i 

Scllimdt. Holly 23x 

Schimenti.JamesA. 388 

Schimmel, Knsten 28, 278 

Schindhelm, Karen 263 

Scllindlbeck, Scott C. 413 

Schlarb, Angela 255 

Schleeter, Tim 246 

Si hlceler Tom 2n, 

Schlegl, Bill 336 

Schleiter, John 119 

Schlepel, Laura 272, 357 

Schlessinget, Heidi 349 

Schlieter.John 231 

Si hlipl. Sheila 282 

s, hinder . Pam 260,335 

Schmall. Tracy 374 

s, lim.ilz, Maria 365 

Schmedeke, Kevin D. 388 

Schmeisser, Amery 308 

Schmeisser, Klay 308 

Schmeling, Jon 276 

s, hiiiuli, Carhryn 272 

Si hniiill. Chrissy 265 

Schmidt, Holly J 401 

Schmidt, Lisa 268 

Schmidt. Michael N. 434 

Schmidt, Vickie L. ml 

s, hinii. Owen 233 

Schmitl, Brad 203 

Schmitt, Game 133 

Schmitt, Leloe 1 43 t 

Schmilt, Mark 130 

Schmitt, Melissa 296 



February 4, 1992 

The- State of Illinois recalled scholarships. Students had to 
pay 6% nt their scholarship because of budget cuts. 

February 5, 1992 

Congress voted to extend unemployment 
benefits lor 13 weeks, a sign that the recession is still going 
strong. 

Champaign City Council ordinance banned using 
indoor furniture outside causing much unrest with students 
and residents. 

February 9, 1992 

Magic Johnson played in the Western Conferences All Star 
game in Orlando. 



February 10, 1992 

Bonnie Blair, a 
Champaign na- 
tive, won the gold 
medal for the 
women's 500-meter 
s p e e d s k a t i n g 
event with a time 
of 40.33 seconds 
at the XVI Winter 
Olympics in 
Albertville, France. 
Blair won her firts 
Olympic gold 
medal in the 1988 
Calgary Winter 
Olympics. 



Alex Haley, the Puliter Prize-winning writer of 
"Roots," "The Autobiography of Malcolm X" and others, died 
of a heart attack at age 70. 

February 12, 1992 

Kwame Ture, formerly known as Stokely Carmichael, 
discussed the progress of African-American freedom and unity in his 
speech entitled " The State of Pan-Africanism." Ture returned to 
campus after two years and his arrival sparked debate between African- 
American and Jewish communities. 

The World Health Organization reported that more than 1 
million people contracted the virus that causes AIDS in recents months, 
^>0% of them through heterosexual intercourse. 

February 16, 1992 

The Los Angeles Lakers retire Magic Johnson's 
Number 32 in a ceremony at halftime of their game against the 
Boston Celtics. 

February 17, 1992 

The Urbana City Council discussed plans that would 
lower meter rates and remove 67 meters in the north-campus 
area. 

A Shiite Moslem leader was killed in Lebanon by Israeli 
helicopters. 

Jeffery Dahmer was given a sentence of 15 consecutive life 
sentences for the murder of 1 5 children. Family members of the victims 
were given permission to address the court before Dahmer was given 
15 consecutive life terms. 
February 19, 1992 

President Bush and Massachusetts Senator Paul 
Tsongas emerged victorious in the New Hampshire presiden- 
tial primary. 




J$$ 



LL YEAR LONG 



Schmitt / Index 471 






hmJttm 




YEAR LONG 



1992 




Former Phillipine First Lad, Imelda Marcos pleaded inno- 
cent to charges that she deposited millions of dollars in to an illegala 
Swisbank account. 
February 21, 1992 

Kristi Yamaguchi of the U.S. clinched the Olympic gold 
medal in the Women's Figure Skating. She was the first American 
woman since Dorothy Hamill in 1976 to win a gold medal for figure 
skating. Yamaguchi's teammate Nancy Kerrigan won the silver medal. 

John E. Frohnmayer resigned his position as the head of the 
National Endowment for the Arts, putting the future of the endowment 
into question. 

February 24, 1992 

Eastern Illinois University student Peter Giese died from 
meningitis. 

February 25-27, 1992 

The University vaccinated 18,000 students at the Armory for 
the meningococcol virus. 

February 27, 1992 

The Mini Union Board allocated office space to ogranizations 
in the new Student Organization Complex. 

The Impact slate dominated in the Student Government 
Association elections. Students rejected a proposal for a $40 tuition 
surcharge to cover budget cuts made to grants to needy students. 

The Harlem Globetrotters strutted their stuff in a show at 
the Assembly Hall. 

February 29, 1992 

Leap year cebrations occured around the world. 







Irene Olsen celebrates her 2 1th birthday as she turns 100 
yean old She would have celebrated her 25th birthday, bui 1900 was 



ui 111' /\ IIMillM ID ASSOi IATEDPRESS 



Schtnitt, Rona 


263 Shale, Mark 


348 Sinclair, Deb 


268 Sorkin, Jeremy 


298 Stimbert, Cindy 1) 


414 


Schmitz, Christopher C 


413 shallat, JohnS. 


308. 4S4 Siner, Misha 


454 Sorkin. Paul 


298 Slimpfle, Lisa 


263 


Schmitz, Jean 


401 Shallman. Daniel 


314, 388 Singer, Jim 


316 Sosulski. Marya R 


457 Sunde. Mar>- E 


377 


Schmitz, John .1 


413 Shams, Naser 


388 Singer, Joe 


316 Souden. Mindy B 


287,414 Stmnet. Gunnar 


308 


Schmitz, Knslin 


454 Shanahan, Kathleen 


341,349 Singer, Jon 


276 Soule. Laura A. 


390 Slinsa. Rob 


367 


Schmollinger, Tracy 


106, 307, -*^h Shanahan, Tim 


270 Singh, Amarik 


316 Soule, Paige 


365 Stimrman. Tracy 


260 


Schnaderbeck, Matthew J 454 Shanklin. Heath 


246 Singh, Anu 


319 Soundar, Jude R. 


364, 457 Stiffen, Douglas S. 


303, 414 


Schneider, Andrew J 


388 Shankman, Len 


246 Singsuwan. Kitty 


322 Southard, Anthony J. 


457 Siobart, Keith 


251 


Schneider, Jeff 


341 Shannon, Anthony 


351, 3H« Sinibaldi, Gina 


268 Southard, Emily M 


401 Stock, Chad 


245 


Schneider. Jenny 


336 Shannon, Bill 


257 Sinnappan, Raymond 


336 Southard, Jeffrey A. 


295. 414 Stoerger, Michael W 


374 


Schneider, Paul L 


250, 454 Shannon, Carol 


357 Sipes, Aimee 


285 Southard, Tony 


295 Stohr, Dale 


257 


Schneider, Sarah 


360 Shannon, Jeffery 


262 Sipowich, Bob 


367 Southerland. Kan 


267 Stoker, Sara A. 


356 157 


Schneider. Tom 


308 Shannon, Kathleen 


196 Sipowich. Ronald 


413 Sowa. Karla 


260, 333 Stokes, Rich 


316 


Schnell, Jeanne 


329 Shannon, Mike 


295 Sirvatka, Jason M 345 


348, 454 Sowa, Kelly 


271 Stoller. Winston 


326 


Schnitzer, Dave 


305 Sharma, Rita 


289 Sise, Dan 


245 Sowa, Mark J 


330, -n" Sioltenberg, Sara S 306. 307, 374 


Schober, Michael w 


299, 388 Sharp, Kendra 


296 Sisto. VitoJ 


270, 388 Sowers, Jeff 


244 Stoltman, Andrew A 


414 


Schoeffel, Samantha 


360 Sharratl. Brad C 


388 Siston, Alicia M 


454 Sowers. John D 


414 Stone, Jason 


299 


SchoMeld, Steve 


300 Shaul, Elizabeth L 


271. 454 Skale. Andy 


357 Spacinsky. Denise 


286 Stone. Jennifer 


342 


Scholl. Kerri 


335 shaw, Kyle 


276 Skawski. Adnan 


317 Spaher. Scott 


299 Stone, Mary 


73 


Scholtes, Dianne M 


!68, 269, h54 Shea, Kevin 


246 Skeel, Ginny 


329 Spahr. Chris 


246 Stone, Shellv A. 


287.457 


Schrage, Marcel 


250 Sheahin, Matthew 


238 Skiba, Randall 


365, 454 Spahr. Pat 


299 Stone, Todd 


299 


Schrage. Randy E. 


3~h Sheckler, Melissa 


272 Skidelsky. Scotl 


298 Spams, Nathan E 


299. 457 Stonehouse, Carol 


342 


Schraith. Kevin M. 


413 Shedroff, Jennette S 


401 Sklar, Bonnie 


336 Spalding, Martin 


341 Storey. Beth A 


401 


Schrelber, Karen I 


4S4 Sheehan, Bnan 


259, 327 Skodol. Julie 


286 Spangle, Cole 


246 Storozuk, Beth A. 


457 


Sehroat, Becky 


271 Sheehan, Chnstine M. 


333, 454 Skoog. Missy 


258 Spaniel, Joel L. 


457 Stosor, Missy 


269 


Schroeder, David J 


413 Sheehan, Tim 


248 Skvarla, Meredith 


365 Sparacino, John 


270 Stout. Susan A 


289.374 


Schroeder.janetteC 


349,351,388 Sheehy, Kate 


268 Slabach, Lon 


331 Sparks, Michelle 


260 Stowell, Marianne 


344 


Schroeder, Matt 


295 Sheets, Steven J 


374 Slansky, Becky 


258 Speckman. Kim 


271 siozek. Lisa 


255 157 


Schroeder, Susan E, 


388 Shehom. Betty 


270 Slater, Rob 


413 Speller, Michelle 


390 Stpephenson. Sam 


335 


Schnimpl, Cand\ J 


401 Sheibani, Shahrzad 


-is-i Slattery. Sarah 


272 Spenadef, Jennifer 


4" Strain, Laura 


296 


Schu(x-rt, Robert J 


454 Sheih, Gene 


253. 454 Slavik, Jennifer 


322, 323 Spencer, Heather A 


374 Stran, Karen E 


in. , ; - 


Schuchardt, Mike 


102 Shelato, Jerry 


341 Slavik, Michael S 


375, -is-4 Spencer, Liz 


296 Strange, Rhonda A 


4>" 


Schuchert, Jason 


276, 277 Shelley, Michael 


238 Slazinik, Ed 


340 Spencer, Pamela 


293, 318 Stratemeyer, Alan 


326 


Schuchmann, Erik 


253 Shen, Victoria 


331 Sledge, Jennifer 


265 Spengler. Julie K 


457 straub, Kelly 


268 


Schuler. Michelle 


454 Shepherd, A, C 


331. 413 Sleight, Michael B 


374 Spenser, Kim 


343 Straub. Kristin K. 306, 307, 157 


Schuller, Shelley 


289 Shepherd, Julie L. 


454 Slider, Kimberly 


454 Sperry. Heidi 


4S" Strauss, Amy 


302 


Schulman, Laura B. 


454 sherbenou, Alyce 


344 Sloan, Eileen 


2~?2 Spiekerman, Kim 


268 Straw-bridge. Rebecca J 


401 


Schultz. Kerri 


3% Sherfey. Brad 


253 Sloan, Kathryn 


272 Spiekermann. Jeff 


276 Slraz. Jeanetle 


296 


Schultz, Leslie 


344 Sherman, Dave 


253, 388 Sloan, Thomas P 


2-n. ihh Spilky, Scott 


246 Strebel, Kevin 


246 


Schulz, Dana 


272 Sheroky, Dawn 


272 Slocum, Brian 


312 Spilky, Scott D 


4=r Stredronsky, Brad 


300 


Schumacher, David 


276 Sherr, Debra L 


332. 396 Slomiany. Steve 


344 Spinner, Jenni 


293 Streit, David J 


390 


Schuman. Trac\ 


286 Sherron, Tonya M 


388 Slomka, Kim 27* 


. 279, 349 Sp,res, Dave 


29S Streit, Pete 


251 


Schumann, Cithnne I. 


278. 279, 388 Sherry. Scott R. 


454 Slonski, Louis M 


24K, -is4 Spiro, Mayran 


24f> Streitmatler. Jennifer 


322 


Schumann, Oliver 


319 Sherwood, Anne 


282 Slonski, Steffi 


263 Spitzner, Lance 


309 Stremsterfer, Sara 


144 


Schuster. Glen 


345, 348 Sheth. Sandeep R. 


413 Slovin, Pamela S 


-o-) Spivey. Rachel 


296, 374 Strezo, Frank 


24S 


Schuster, Scott 


308 Shields, Christine 


413 Slowinski, Arthur 


454 Splitt. Paula 


2M Strezo, Mike 


239 


Schuth, Edward H 


454 shields, Rob 


259 Slutzky, Marc 


298 Sporcic, Katanna 


-n" Strieker, Mark 


313 


Schutter. Rick 


245 Shields, Sarah 


263 Sly. Missy 


26" Sporleder, Melissa A 


281,390 Strohl, Enc 


275 


v huur, Dave 


316 Shih, Charles 


413 Slyfield, Forrest 


246 Sprague, Chad 


280 Stromberg, Kristin L. 


-n" 


Schwab, Jeffrey R 


238, 454 Shih, Christine F 263. 413, 454 Smagacz. Julie 


307 Sprehe, Amy B 


272, 45" Stromberger. John P 




Schwartz, Brad 


252 Shim. Chuck 


309 Small. Angela L. 


396 Spriester. Bart F. 


414 Stromberger, Tami 


268 


Schwartz, David L 


330, 454 shimizu, Sharon 


322, 323 Small, Julie 


328 Springer, Mark 


2hs Strong, Christina S. 


457 


Schwartz, Kan 


302, 319 Shimkus, Glen 


316 Smart. Ron 


79 Spnnger, Michael R 


4 14 Strong, Jacqueline S 


!85. 344. 390 


Schwartz, Kate 


263 Shimon, Rich 


276 Smiley, Chuck 


239 Sprinkel, Christopher 


K 457 Strubhar, Cun 




Schwartz, Matthew 


413 Shin. Miiri 


285 Smilgius, Sandy 


278 Spyropoulos, Vasilios K 390 Struck, Carolyn J 




Schwartzentraub, Jen 


nifer 289 Shinall, Stephen 


hS4 Smilie, Karen L 


255, 388 Staats, Missy 


263 Stmnk, Derek 


264 


Schwarz, Beth L. 


396 Shineflug, Joanne 


265 Smilie, Scott 


246 Stables, Kanna 


}<F Strulhers. Jason 


361 


Schwarz, Cyril K 


252, 413 Shipp, Molly 


361 Smith, Andrea 289,332.338,365 Slachowiak. David 


311 Stuan, Tim 


- 


Schwarz, Klaus 


319 Shipton, Matthew R 


174 Vnith, Brad 


264, 329 Stackman. Bill 


340 smbbe.Jeff 




Schwarz, Mike 


250 Shiraki.John 


J41 Smith. Catherine D 285,334,335,454 Stacy, Mark 


262 Stuber. Chnst\ 




Schwarz. Tina L 


255. 454 Shockley, Dawn 


333 Smith, Deborah K. 


357, 377 Stadler, Bren 


>S] Stuck. Carolyn 


2^9 


Schweitzer, Cathi 


282 Shoemaker, Kern 


258 Smith. Dougla- J 


h=T Staff, Andrew W 


-1^" Sruendle, Sua 


263 


Schweitzer. Devin G 


342 Shoop, Amy 


271 Smith, Helena M. 


457 Staff, John H 


157 Smenkel. David 


* 14 


Scifres, Mark 


311 Shore, Rob 


240 Smith, Janelle E 


3h4, 45"^ Stafford, Greg 


252 Stuenkel. Suzanne C 


401 


Sclafani, Joe M, 


239, 388 Shorr, Ian 


276 Smith. Jeffrey T 


J74 413 Stafford, Phil 


2S3 Stummer, Cara 


289 


Scoby. Barb 


267 Shorr, Michael S 276, 277, 454 Smith, Jennifer D 


457 Stagman, Jason 


240 Stupka. Kathenne M 


- ; ~ 


Scoggins, Angela M 


454 short. Tom 


367 Smith, Jerry 


245, 388 Stahl, Shannon S. 


hs" Sturlini, Amy C. 




Scopes, Phillip M 


454 Shortal, Matt 


30S Smith, Jon 


246 Stahmer, Jen 


260 Su. Amy 


Bl 


Scorza, Keilh A 


388 Showers, Andrew 


238 Smith, Jonathon G 


388 Staley, Greg 


2"^ Su, Chaun 


89 


Scott. Carrie 


328. 360 Shrewsbury. Deruse 278,279.327388 Smith. Joycie 


3-^ Stanczyk, Chris G. 


m 457 su Stephanie H 




Scott, Damon 


253 Shroff, Bella R 


454 Smith, Kelly A. 


2(H) 374 Sianek, Michael D 


su, Tnaa 


. 


Scott, Janet 


278, 279 Shroff. Eric 


309 Smith. Kimberly D. 


271, 388 Stanezyk. Chns 


252 Suarcz, David M 


414 


Scott, Lasaundra T 


337, 388 Shulkin, Beth 


302 Smith, Liane 


278, 279 Stanfill, Kimberly D 


i" Subblah |i 


2"s 


Scotl, Maura L. 


454 Shulman, Leslie 


302 Smith, Lynn K 


24". -o" sunfill, KimberlvG 


322, 323 457 suhhuh. \andhim 




Seott, Michelle 


302 Shupe, Todd 


374 Smith, Mark A. 


4l4 Stangle, Laura 


296 SubsiLs. Diane 




Scott, Ron 


356 Shupp, Karen 


260, 261 Smith. Michael J 257, 264,414,457 Stanley, Becki 


278 Sud, Soma 


" 


Scott. Todd 


245 Shupp, Karen E 


413 Smith, Noel 


308 Stanley. Bob 


303 Sudar, Mane A 


451 


Scoville. Rebecca 


329 Shurna, Ed 


251 Smith, Peter 


4i)l Stanley, Mike 


248 sue\er. Dina L 


■ 


Scranton. Robert J 


388 Shutak, Anila 


260, 261 Smith, Randy 


Ibl Stansel, Michelle 


344 sugent. Knslin 




Scully, Carolyn 


286 Sibal. Amice R 


388 Smith, Rhonda S. 


-n" Stanzi, John 


308 Sugruc. James F 


<s- 


Seabert. Becky 


268 Sibal, Liezl 


327 Smith, Richie 


392 Staples. Dianne 


268 suns, Enc 


280 


Seabnght, Meredith 


2i7 Siblik.JeffC. 


2i»2, 413 Smith, Robert 


-n^ surCourse 


344 Sul 




Seagal, Steve 


294 Sibhk, Kevin 


262, ^2" Smith. Sarah 


263 Stark, Michael T 


414 Sule. Apama 




Sc-ay, Andv 
Sebastian. James 


245 Sieben, Brandon 


295 Smith, Shane 


332 Marks Mgn 


,n, 165 




413 Sieben, Greg 


276 Smith. Shelly 


Jus sursiak. Heather 


2"2 Sultiwn, 1 


" 


Seh.Wian, Julie 


281 Sictx-rt. SCOT 


276 smith, Stephanie 


278 sunjck.Jim 


390 s, 


r\ 


Sebastian, Mark 


136 Siegel, Julie 


302 Smith. Stephen 


262 Stary, J"di A, 


157 Sullivan 1 nut] 




Set aras, 1 i angeline 


J')<> SR-na, Mike 


295 Smith, Tierney 


:ss Staufncher, Jessica 


285 Sullivan c.arv P 




Secora, Steve 


290 Siepmann, Thomas J 


hS-i smith, W Andrew 


-1 1 41 Staulfer, Beth 


■ 




Sedlacek, Brent 


331 Sieth, Kerry 


94 Snuih, Wendy 


281 sutvM.k Bradli | \ 


^s~ Si 




sec. Lisa 


293 Sieveking, Andy 


311 Smilhe, Amy 


J44 Me.ims Renee K 


tl* SulDvwi 


299 


Seed, Scotl 


305 Sievers, Betina E 


3S8 Smolen, Cindy 


124 Siebner, Paul 


2r»2 SulRi 


*s~ 


Seed, Scan 


270 Sigma Alpha lota 


144 SmorynskI, Kenneth 1' 


Mo hIh stcc. Done 


278 Suflh in N.ui m 


4U 


Segebart, Laura 


296 Sigma Oela i., u 


302 Smull, |ulie 


:>> ska Robert a 


414 Summers. Janet 


341 


Sc-ida, Thomas 


1 1 J Mgma Nu 


308 Sncddrn. Podd h 


11 1 Stedman, Etoben >" 


414 s 




Sri.lm.in lessc 


250 Sigma l'i 


sic) Snell Greg 


246 Stedronski Brad R 


■ Sanuoces, ^'^ 




Seiler, Unda 


260 Signatur, John 


136 Snell, Khloe 


282 Js ■■; s [t j,,>nsk\ s,,ndr.i 


--< s un claire 


289 


seii/ Erica 


334 Slhwail, Rana 


2""i Snep, Mellnda 1 


:ss, n~ Steele, Alida a 


Sun cx»ig 




s t -kliar. Rahul 


454 Slklch, tadntfk | 


ti i Snider, fun) 


2SI s Ul s M.nk 


:~s s 




Selasie, bcrc-kct 


^ ij sikmski, Laura 


2~1 Snider And\ 


2 in s It 1 nu. Dave 


270 sinuli Sharon 




& ii D 


J60 sikurski. Mart) 


109 ^\uAci Brin 


2S0 sioi.mi. Mark 


i ■ 




Sellis i rcii.i 


2ki sii igyi i (ll \ le 


:.si Snldet [en 


263 Sttflea SI 1 


157 Su 




Scpton, Siihin 

■ da i heryl 


102 Mik Kristin 


278 Snider, Rebecca \ 


157 Steftgen Mfchad ' 


4S~ susMiun, Robert 1 


**>' 


L2fl 12] 1 .1 Silvi 1 I'- kv 


J07 Snydei |ohn S 


it 1 sti ■< ■ Steven! 


414 Sutht 




Sepulveaa ( heryl 


121 Silver, Beth 


ms Snydei Sharon B 


iii si, igo Mil hetti 


■ 




. Iohn 


u> Sllvei Mark 


1 14 Soare, I iregorj * 


n~ s« irnt 1 \ 


S 




Sera/In k< rfn 


J03 Sllvei Scon 


Hi" Sobczak Iohn II 




136 s 




Senfln 1 rti 1 


2ns J27 Silverman, Dana B 


102, >^i Sob< tali Su 


260 Stein MUn 






5i rdluh tadrcn \ 


Ol SHVI rm in 1 ft {j 1 


<,s.s Spbli Man 


144 Sod ■ 


2s>* sutict, Tncu 




\mm M 


(Hi silvi rman Kan n 


119 s 


■ ■ 


2".* Sutt.Mi, ArijtcU 




Ml/.UHl.l 1 


■ ■ Silvi rmi ■ 


iiu Sodici \.i.in 


Sti lnK^lv Jami 






Si m ui- Ki mi, I 


U 1 "38 SUvestrc Nelson 


J33 Soelb" rg 


>>s su/uki TAjoc 




Si nil ii.i Minnii 


281 Silvestri B ^ \ 


188 Softball Wa 


206 Stelnhilba fa) k 






'■ 


148 Silvestri, Iohn 11 


, 4 sohi Hi r unbl 1 


Sn tnmtn |i nnift 1 


J~l su\ thnMopho W 




i 


113 Silvestri I- n « 


1 , Sohl Daw 


. ! . 


||4 s^ehlj. MhtueiR 


114 




113 Sim S 


1 28 Si 4 


jvs Sn pharti i' "'i 


| 




i hi- i 


154 S 1 1 Pi i. 


,'d, Sob 


163 St 


( s- Svabodi 




Scynuth i^ ■ 1 i ti 


155 Sokulakl 


17 1 Sn phi i.- '■■ 


■ 




■ 


<- ( Sim 


Sotbeq i'.<' 


2 is si, phi rvson Kristi n 


171 skvjIIj |\nati 




■ 


rtng,l iui 1 1 


mi soianrj |t) 


■ 


t<l s,. 




,|..i,.l.:. 


: . 


l>n, M 


.. M.nk 


1 * Mhjrtvki ^ 




! i l 


n ..1 ma i" 


■ . ,,„,„ if id hi, in 1 


is" 


XI swjnw 




Rli k \ 


m Stmmona U...LM .1* 269, mi 113 








\ ( ii II 


in Sim 


■ 


(It 


1 




upn i \ 


:hi 139 | . 


ws 


ill M.wjii ! 


... ■ 




■ 


■ 


■ . : '. . . 


■ 


414 s»jiw* ' 






: 




■ 


.... 






■ 


■ 


, 


iv( \: 






1 


11 * Baao| \ 1 


■ 


■ 








vs.s fcn 






.***> 




ti | 


IK, 






J*N 






M-l 


















411 



172 Index / Schmitl 



Sweecwood, Dan 




253 


rhielen, Mary Pal 




211 


i rivanovic, Ana 


331 


,1 . 


Vegneau, Knsk-n 




2SS 


Wang, Prosper 


276 


Whalem, Bernard A 


l-i 


W, slander, Kenn 


404 


Yoon. Richard Y C 


461 


Swtilzer, Colleen 




2- n 


Thicms Christy 




265 


Trobaugh Angela 




307 


\, lis, ,., Dan 




116 


Wang, vim 


259 


Whalen, Amy L 


461 


vv isniewski, Ken 


(08 






Sweitzer, Philip 
Swenson, ( an ih n 




(33 


ll» >le lennifer 1 




i]4 


Troiani, Lisa 




268 


Velazquez, Laura 




261 


\\.ini[.,l..i l-i. in 


319 


Whalen, Leann M. 


HI 191, 


Wisniewski, Scott 


:i- 


i 


307 




293 


II MS MlllV.I 




l-i 


i rombatore, lennifer 


278 


390 


Velazquez, Sandra \ 




458 


\y apinski, Deanna 


355 


Wheeler, I'J 


183 


Wister, Terry 


i 


You. Melissa 


393 


Swenson, Steve 




(42 


Thomas, Bill 




246 


Trost, Paul 




244 


Velez, Ion, i.i 




122 


Wappel, Sharon M 


17-, 


Wheil, Chris 


295 


Witheft, Km 




1 oilman. Beii,amin 


(57 


Swedand, l ynn 

Swieca, s.indi 




J il 


1 II, ,111. is 1 lllllll.l E 


2ks (96 


Trotter, David 242 


2ii 


129 


Velez, Milena 




289 


Ward, Dirge' 


256 


Whelan, Rob 


290 


-a ii-„ in -. 


, 


Young. Becky 


260, 261 




(65 


Thomas, Dean 


181 


183 


1 rowhndgc < liiistin.i 




286 


Velez, Paul 




2911 


W.ml Doug 


257 


w ftelstone, James R. 


hi )65 (93 


IV us. In, irk, Jeanne M 


ml 


Young, Cindy 


261 


Swihart Colleen \ 282 532 (49.396 


ll„ urns i„,,|l 




21i 


Tnicano. Deann 




104 


Venard, Rhonda 




342 


Ward, Julic 


211 


White. Amy A 


285, 19.1 


Witsoe, Craig 


291, 314 


Young, Cliff 


253 


Swimming 

Swine) Chris 

sv. inej ( hrisii ipher i 




190 


I .is, Jackie 




121 


Truckenbrod, Brandy 




2K1 


Wnkus, Sara s 




396 


Ward. Kendra M 


16] 


\Vliil.- 1 i,.t ,,i M 


393 


Witt, Laura 




- 


246 




JO. 


Thoni3s, Julia L, 


la- 


,1K 


Tnaemper, Amy 




21,11 


Venvertloh Robert \ 




il, 


Ward. Lorraine D 


423 


Whin in-.. 


242, 367 


Wine, Daniel C 


251, 393 




,1,1 




374 


II i is Margo I. 


ir 


(90 


Truman, Ryan 




In 


Verde, . fiia, Louis 




295 


Ward. Mike 


319 


While, James 


119 


Wine, Janet S. 


393 


Young, lames 


246 


Switkin, Mann 




102 


Thomas, Mil.i M 1211 im 196 


Trummcl, si.m \ \l 




III 


Verduczo, fason 




168 


Vv iils. Limes G 


11 ' in 


While. Jeff 


264 


Wittenberg, Lisa 


102 


Young Jennifer 


258 


Syed, Ibrahim N 
Syke, t her/1 D 
Sykes' Rub 

Sylvester. Cherise 

svK.sn.ik Deborah E 
Syran, Nora I, 
SZCZUpaj, James s 




457 


Thomas, Rob 




257 


rumpjonas knstuu 




272 


Verdugo, Gala V 




390 


Waringo, Laura 


211,461 


While, Jewell 


191 


Wittledei i had, ■- * 


.2-- 


Young M 


337 




157 


Thomas, Robb 


2 SI 


257 


ryjefai /k.i Al 




390 


Verduzi o fason 


166 


170 


\\ .11111- ISC -.k SI. ,, 


17 


White loin 


305 


Wittstock, Connie 


281 


Young, Ml. hi.- 


244 




259 


ill. Hll.is S | 


246 


158 


Ir/asus, Jeffrey L 




414 


Vernier, Amy 




260 


Warner. Jell 


165 


While, Mike 


264 


Wnukowski Dave 


270 


Young, Monica L 


,- 




(49 


Thomas, Shawn 




101 


rZUpek. Mane 


281 


UK 


Vespa, Nancy A 


122. l'» 


Warner, Jennifer 


ISK 


While, Renae 


lis 


Wodarczyk, Michael J 


417 


Young, Nancy L. 


i. I 




157 


] hi mi. is si, ida I' 


1211, I'll! 


Trzupek, Mi. Ii 1. 1 l 


Hi 


lis 


Vessel, chris 




ill 


Warner, John 


llli 


Whitehouse David 


2n 


Wogan lames 


.161 


Young, Rebecca A 


461 




157 


Thomas, l.imimM 278,279.363, 158 


Isai, Albeit 




2„. 


\, n. inn. Chris 




111 


Warner, Katie 


293 


Whitekamper, Magnu 


251 


Wohlshlacger, Beth 


2 IK 


young Veronii ,i l 






ll 1 


fill ,111. IS 1 in J 




289 


fsai, 6,1,1, r i 




390 


Vevera, Bryan 




2S9 


Warner, Tonya A 


390 


Whitfield, Jon 


112 


Wohltman, Diane L 282 283 (63 (77 


Younger, Carolyn 


268 


Szczupaj, Jim 

S/.-sin M.i lr 




366 


Thompson Mil < 




m 


s.n [erilynS. 




,11 


Vic k, Angela C. 




,21 


Warren, Heather 


335 


Whitfield, Melrssa 


258 


Wo|sik. Jen 


265 


Younger, I'm 


367 




2 IS 


1 humps. ,n, Brian I 




1611 


Tsao, Gary C. 




III 


Vickar, Slnr.i 




.102 


Warren, Joel W 


417 


Whittaker. Todd 


1111 


Wojcik I".- 


211 


Younger, Mike 


111 


Szkw.irck Bob \ 




390 


1 hompson, Darryl W 




390 


1 s, heiter, Tara 




271 


Vidal, Mary A 


271 


390 


Warren, Scott 


ini 


Wick, sieve D 


461 


Wojiko, Jennifer J 


ml 


Youngren, Chris 


-,,, 


Szott, Elaine 




2ln 


Thompson, Jessica 




267 


Tse, K.u 1 




llK 


Vigneau. Knsten M, 


255, 396 


Warrier, Kishore 


256, 257 


Wickenkamp, Jeffrey A |17 


Woll IV i--'. 


302 


Younkei, Stew 


264 


S/pylman llealher 
S/uek, Dcnisc 




267 


Thompson, Jon 




167 


Tseng, Patricia 285 


111 


4l4 


Villa, Robert K 




ISK 


Warth, Susan M 


-161 


Wickersham, Mike 


217 


Well. Dan 


316 


Yount, Jodi 


j. e 


293 


319 


Thompson, Joyce 


Ill 


349 


Tsitrin, Lucy 




.100 


Villanuev.i. Slephanii 


1 in 


458 


vv ashington, Alison M 


461 


Wickman, Jeff 


11 IK 


Wolf. Dcann.i K 


375 


Yount, Mi. Ii ti 


v. i 


Szwei \ndrea 




122 


Thompson, Kim 




285 


Isouisi.is, George Iks 


300 


167 


Vilhard, Dale 




330 


Washingti ,n, Brandon 


341 


Mi- -is 1 


117, .116 


Wolf, Jeff 


280 


Younus, Farhan 


461 


Tabe, Arrah 




307 


1 hompson l auric M 


no (90 


Tu.Jim 




254 


Vincente. Karen San 




329 


v\ ashington, Bridget! 


151 


Wier zorek, Linda 


261 


Wolf, Kimberl] 


,43,42 


1 i.uig. Mi. !..- . 


46! 


Tabel. Lisa 




211 


Thompson, Mark 




254 


Tucci, Calhryn J 


285 


158 


Vuuenle Lydia 




293 


Washington, LaTonya 


' 320, 390 


Wiedel, Saia 


239 


\n -li. Krista 


349 


'...us. i. Raman P. 


117 


rabora, Carlos 




313 


Thompson, 1 risha 1 


2il 


lit 


Tuck, Jcnnilri 




107 


Vinson Christy 




282 


Washington, Latonya 1 


e, 390 


Wiedman, Jennifer 


393 


Wolf. Kristin M 


323. 461 


In Inn » 


ml 


Tabuena, sal P 


527. 157 


Thomson, Brma 




tsK 


Tucker, Daniel N 




1911 


Vinson, GennycM 


in,. 158 


Wasilewski, Tony A 


417 


Wiegand. Corey 


313 


Wolf. Randy 


280 


Yu. Mike 


211 


Tabuena, Sam 




327 


Thomson, Michael II 




III 


Tucker, Eric 




251 


Vinson, Tina M 


ir. (55 I'm 


Wasmulh, Jeff 


29S 


Wiel.Jen 


302 


Wolf, Shan. ii \ 


in ml 


Yuan, Benjamin P 


117 


Tact ini lennifer A 


267 


190 


1 In .nnvs . i [in 




252 


Tucker, Jami 




2ss 


Virruso, Gina M 


267. 319, 390 


Waters, Jen 


261 


\v iemerslage, Kristen 


263 


Wolfe, Amy 


ill 


Yuan, Shirley- 


291 


Tack, Tim 




29s 


Thomburg, Michelle 




271 


Tucker, Josh 




246 


Vilek, Fmily 




258 


Waters, Matthew R, 


280, 461 


Wiernega, Bill 


344 


Wolfe, Dawn 


307 


Yuen, Carlen 


96 


Talilavv. Amy 




2ss 


Thornton, Jami 




271 


Tucker, Kathy 




291 


Vilellaro, Mark C 




158 


Walkins, Mindy 


289 


w u is. Krishna 


211 


Wnllc, Heather 


286 


Yuknis. Jeff 


250 


ii Yi ie \\ 




157 


Threlkeld, 1is,i K 




458 


Tucker, Lynn 




365 


Vilellaro, Matthew M 




458 


Watson, Benjamin A 


2KII,17.| 


Wiertelak, Caroline A 


461 


Wolff. Heidi 


328 


Yunevich, Ken 


ml 


Tajbakhsh, Hooman 




>l i 


Throneburg. Beth 


.1.1.1 


360 


linsl. Ml 


274 


275 


Vitner, Brtyan 




2 IK 


Watson, Blaine A 


41,1 


Wiese, Laura 


267 


Wollney, Katherine D 


2-11- [61 


Zaban. Brian 


29K, 14K 


TalamonU, Lynn M. 


271 


390 


Thrun. Jason R. 




401 


Tumpowsky, Paul 




339 


Vitu, Joe 




270 


Watson, Jim 


290 


Wiet, Liz 


Hi 


Wolmewica, Tracy 


263 


Zaben, Tanya 


ill 


lalanges, lean A. 




S.S- 


Thuline, Ann 




296 


Tunelius, Tyra 




356 


Vivian, John 




309 


Watson, Mark 


344 


Wiggen, Kevin 


276 


Wolsko, Chris 


275 


Zabloudil, Sue 


268 


Talben, Kris 




255 


Thykattil, John L 




411 


Tunney, Jim C, 




390 


Vlahos, Helen 


340, 350 


458 


Watson, Michael L 


2 IK 117 


Wikoff. Amy 


268 


Wolters, JillR 


461 


Zachary, Jeanine 


241.339,393 


Tallacksen, Michelle L 




157 


Tian, Jenny 




95 


iinsi.ill David 




238 


Vodnik. Craig W 




414 


Watson, Samantha 


207 


Wikoff, Brigil 


282, 331 


Wolters, Ralph H. 


461 


Zadeh, Dan 


212 


Tallman, Andrew C. 




457 


Tice. Grant 


242, 32S 


Turk, Angle 




319 


Voegle.Jeff 




248 


Walson, Shelby 


268 


Wiktor, Dawn M 


417 


Wolverton, Jennifer D 


461 


Zage, Ray 


270 


Talwar, Satnam 




21.1 


Tice. Mark 




348 


Turk, Susan 




267 


Voegtle, Karen A. 


278, 279 


4S8 


Walters, Jennifer 


282 


Wiland, Kevin 


348 


Wolvington, Sandra 


341 


Zahaitis, Kristin 


267 


Tamandong, Mine 




271 


Tieman, Robert 




244 


Turnell, Rhonda 




267 


Voet. Joe 




11)5 


Watterson, Carrie 


461 


Wilcox, James W 


377 


Womber, Koko R. 


461 


Zaimins, Erik 


276 


Tamblyn, John 




26a 


Tiemann, Bradley 




238 


Turner, Albert 




167 


Vogel, Anne 




281 


Wanles. Sunt K 


417 


Wilcox, Matt 


280 


Won, Yoon 


161 


Zales, Amy 


265 


Tamulaiiius, Vy, aulas 


259, 158 


I iernej Brian 




246 


Turner, Brian D 




458 


Vngel. Jeanie 




2K1 


Watts Mindy 


360 


Wildermuth, Lisa" 


332 


Wonderhn, Cathy 


107 


Zalusky, Steve 


342 


ran, i Inn ii 




il i 


Tierney. Steven P 




4l4 


Turner. Courtney A 




390 


Vogel, Richard E, 




390 


w .it/l.iwn k Jerold I' 


461 


Wilhelm. Angie 


332 


Wong, Franklin Y 


509 ml 


Zamair, Kat 


258 


Tan. Eden 




il i 


Tietge, Samantha l 




458 


Turner, 1 




337 


Vohname, Courtney 




271 


Waunn, Darren 


367 


Wilhite, Chris 


300 


Wong, Lin 


285 


Zamberletu, Lon A 


255, 375 


Tang, Jan M 




,1K 


Tikku, Anahita A. 




458 


Turner, Jason 




298 


Volleyball, Men's 




226 


Way, Jason 


295 


Wilhite, Gary 


275, 353 


Wong. Lin-Lin 


339, 461 


Zambon, Chad 


245 


Tang, Jen 




286 


Tilly, Amy 




258 


Turner, Quintin 




251 


Volleyball, Women's 




196 


Way, Lori 


281 


Wilken, Can 


255 


Wong, Linda P 


393 


Zamis, Gregory A. 


100, .101,461 


Tanimura, Karleen H 




ml 


Timbers, Barb 




289 


Turvey. Michael D. 




4SK 


Volpe, Joseph W 




414 


Wayer, Kevin 


316 


Wilken, He3lher 


268 


Wong, Melinda P 


417 


Zander. Malt A 


461 


Tannenbaum, Kern L 




llK 


Timko, Christine A 




4l4 


Tutoky, Katherina L 272. 273, 458 


Volunteer lllini Projects 


Is, 


Wayne, Lisle 


271, 275 


Wilken, Kori 


268 


Wong. Tony 


365 


Zanzola, Andrea L 


393 


Tanner, Celeste 




2K'l 


Timmermann, David R 




390 


Twait. Scon A 


366 


ill 


Volz, Christie 




2K5 


Wealherwax. Erika 


261 


Wilkinson, Erin 


286 


Woo, Julie 


285 


Zarkowsky, Aaron B 


461 


Tanner. Wayne 


JIM 


329 


[mis Karen 260 


261 


34') 


Twardowski, Andrew T 


.136 


390 


VonNordheim, Steve 




51 


Weaver, Laurie 


361 


Willard, Kelly S, 


I'll 


Wood, D Edward 


164 


Zarmin, Audrey F 


258, 327. 393 


Tansey, Sean 




211 


Tinkoff, Knslm 




267 


1 v, eedj Joanna 




263 


Vorwald, Michelle 




251 


Weaver, Neeley 


263 


Willets, Rick 


304 


Wood, Ed 


290 


Zavodny, Douglas 


303, 393 


Tanzi, Anna 


285 


11,1 


Tinkoff, Kristin L 




|1.K 


Twenhafel, Tammy 




282 


Voss, Matthew 




238 


Weaver, Toya L, 319,332,390 


Willetts, Amy 


286 


Wood, Gretchen 


349 


Zawadzki, Becky 


285 


Tao. Lisa 




116 


Tioco. Jeffrey M 




|1K 


Tyer, Don 




295 


Voss, Michael R 




191) 


Webb. Julie 


328 


Willetts, Kent 


246 


Wood, Sue 


1K2 


Zbinden, Fred M 


417 


Tappendorf, Sean 




II) 


Tiongco, Maria 




319 


Tynan, John L 


244 


390 


Votava, Richard S 




114 


Webber, Andrew J 


461 


Willey, Kristin J 


46 I 


Woodall, Christine M. 


417 


/.l.-ii- ive. , Mike 


270 


Taras, Curt 




303 


Tipton, Chablis 




272 


Tyner, Alicia K 292 


293 


|1S 


Vucic. Miki 




286 


Webel, Dough 


264 


Williams, Amy 


344 


Woodmansee. Mark 


275 


Zech, Marc W 


461 


Taraska, Mane 




234 


Tisci. Danielle 


263, 319 


Tzeng, Sherry H 




190 


Vulnich, Jospeh T. 




390 


Webel, Lanee 


360 


\\ illi.nns i h.nl, s i 


46 1 


Woods, Keerstin 


286, 318 


Zedmk, Trislen 


286 


l.udy Ann 




279 


Tjardes, Kent 




242 


Tziortsis, Alex 




150 


Vydra, Ellen C 




401 


Weber. Andrea 


336 


Williams, Crystal L. 


46 I 


Woods, Pat 


2,1 


Zeebyol, Michelle C 


401 


Tardys, Ann E 




390 


Tjhio, David A 


in, 156 


Tzortzis, Dimitra 




272 


Wachtel, Todd 




264 


Weber, Dan 


242 


Williams, Enc 


303 


Woods. Todd A, 


393 


Zeigler, Margaret 


111 


Taron, Jennifer T 




458 


Toban, Scott B 




390 


Tzupek, Marie 




340 


Wackerman, KurtM. 


308, 458 


Weber. Hillary 


289 


Williams, Greg 


356 


Woodson, Samuel A 


250.417 


Zell, Joseph 


127 


Tartar, Emily 260 


535 


338 


Tobin, Kary 




307 


Uchic, Michael D. 




414 


Wadhwa, Ramona 




4SK 


Weber. Jackie 


255 


Williams, Hafonwyck 


320 


Woodward, Kristy 


267 


Zeller, Patrick 


290, 291, 161 


Tane. John 




24 1 


Tobin, Melissa 




4sK 


1 Igolini, Dana M, 




458 


Wadwha, Rakki 




255 


Weber. Jennifer L, 


461 


Williams, Kristin M 


292,293 I'.l 


Wooley, Kimberly D, 


393 


Zellers, Maggie 


2K9 


Tassio, Matt 




316 


Todas, Christina 1) 




374 


Uhlenhop, Karen 




285 


wagahoff, Amy 




271 


Weber, Joe 


305 


Williams. Kurt 


280 


Woonam, Keri 


293 


Zenner, Debbie 


132, 351, 396 


Tate. Michelle A 


336 


ass 


Todas, Cris 




122 


Uhm, Monica 




327 


Wagener, Adam 




304 


Weberman, Michelle R 


374 


Williams, Laurie L. 


461 


Wortel, William 


238 


Zens, Michelle M 


393 


Tales, Lalonda M 




aH 


Todd. Dwight T 




ill 


Uken. Michelle 




282 


Wagener. Deb 




278 


Weddle, Matthew J 


417 


Williams, Mary 


272 


Woytek. Brian D 


299 mi 


Zentmyer, Erik 


70, 117 


Tatooles, Kristy D 


281 


458 


Todd, Jason 




257 


Ulery. Laura 




293 


Wagner, Barbara 




364 


Weede, Dean 


246 


Williams, Michele 


292, 293 


Wozniak, Jenny 


2K6 


Zentmyer, Jane 


260 


Taltim, Michelle L 




a 58 


Tohtz, Barbara 




165 


Ulrich, Nicole L, 


336, 390 


Wagner, Burt 




303 


Weegar. Johanna 


260, 261 


Williams, Michele L 


423 


Wozniak. John 


271 


Zenz, Stacy 


329 


Taubenheim, Dave 




111! 


Tokarz, Timothy J. 




174 


Umbdenstock, Colleen M 


272.396 


Wagner, Joseph 




238 


Weeks, Eric R 


417 


Williams, Michelle 


263 


Wozny. John M. 


100, 101, 4 17 


Zerbonia, Tanya 


361 


Taubken. Melinda 




272 


Tolch, Barb 




272 


Umbdenstock. Ken 




246 


Wagner, Kris 


260 


261 


Wegener, Erin 


307 


Williams, Michelle D. 


374 


WPGU 


146 


Zervos, Ann 


286 


Taulbee, Bntt 




251 


Toma, Verna 




255 


Ummel. Kelly R. 




458 


Wagner, Thomas W, 


308 


390 


Weger, Shiela 


267 


Williams, Ralph 


327 


Wrestling 


204 


Ziegler, Eric 


305 


Tavera, Luis 




IS 


Tomares, Jason 




295 


Ummel, Kregg A. 




374 


Wagy, Robert 


238 


458 


Weglarz, Cynthia R 


423 


Williams, Richard L 


461 


Wright, Aileen 


ll'i 


Ziegler. Richard 


310 


Taxali, Sandeep K. 


165 


390 


Tomaso. Toney J. 




458 


Underwood, Jamie 




286 


Wah, Angela 




265 


Wehner, David 


329 


Williams, Tiffany 


267 


Wright. Andrea E. 


461 


Zielinski, Jeanie 


263 


Taylor. Alice 




160 


Tomassini, Mark 


274 


275 


Underwood, Stacy 




267 


Wahl, Dave 




250 


Wehrman, Britt 


276 


Williams, Todd L. 


417 


Wright. Angela M.282 


2Ki 529 hi 


Zielke, Michael A, 


117 


Taylor. Angie 




260 


Tomecek, Jaime 


278 


279 


Uner, Jason 




148 


Wahl, Jeff 




363 


Weidhch, Chris 


322 


Williamson, Brock A 


423 


Wright. Brian A 


423 


Zielke, Steven B 


461 


Taylor, Bill 




264 


Tomes, Russell A. 




llK 


Unger, Tnna 




296 


Waibel. Matt MP 




390 


Weier, Lisa 


268 


Williamson, Jennifer 


302 


Wright, Cam 


336 


Ziencma, Mark 


116 


Taylor, Brooks 




181 


Tonullo, Tom 




276 


Unkraut, Jean 




129 


Waisvisz, Max 




163 


Weigel. Jenniffer C 


421 


Williamson. Mike 


317 


Wright, Dedra L 


19.1 


Zikovic, Mary 


27] 


Taylor. Chad 




348 


Tomillo, Tony 




276 


Urban, Andrea 




458 


Waits, Plashan L 




374 


Weihl, Garth 


290 


Williamson, Shawn D 


393 


Wright, John F 


417 


Zilly. Karen 


281 


Taylor. George 




29S 


Tomllnson, Mark 




246 


Urbanczyk, Richard J 




isk 


Walaszek. Brian 




357 


Weiman, Eric 


254 


Willis, Beth 


241 


Wright, Jon 


164 


Zils, Jennifer L 


261. 191 


Taylor. Greg 




316 


Tommich. Natalie 




.102 


Urbaniec, James 




348 


Walberg, Tom 




242 


Weiner, Jennifer M 


296, 390 


Willis, Craig E 


374 


Wright, Karen 


289 


Zimberoff, Jordan 


299 


Taylor. James 


27(, 


277 


Toner, Tun 




246 


Urick, Wesley A 


300 


.390 


Waldhauser, Mark L 




4SK 


Weinert, Bryan 


309 


Willis, Russ 


290 


Wrighl, Kevin 


280, 335 


Zimmer. Michael W 


461 


Taylor. Julie A 




458 


Tong, Robert 




390 


Uson, Jennifer C 




190 


Waldherr. Troy 


274, 275 


414 


Weinshenker, Brad 


316 


Willmore. Schy 


252 


Wright, Kimberh L 


161 


Zimmerman, Cliff 


299 


Taylor, Kelly 




272 


Tonioni, Jacqueline L 




458 


i s Mario E. 




458 


Waldvogel, Dennis 




.144 


Weinstein, Jeff 


298 


Wills, Brian 


264 


Wright, Loreen M 


461 


Zimmerman, Jeff 


363 


Taylor, Lindy 




286 


Tonkovich, Gayle S 




4SK 


Utter, Holly 




293 


Wales, Aimee 




350 


Weir. David W 


374 


Willson, Hc.illicr 


263 


Wright, Rachelle 


16 


Zimmerman, Laurie 


268 


Taylor, Marc 




414 


Tonsiengsom, Sarai udth 




414 


Vaidya, Ajit V 




4l4 


Wales, Jeffrey R 


270 


,414 


Weis, Kristin F 


461 


Willwock, Kurt 


309 


Wrobel, Christine A 


423 


Zimmerman, Mike 


264 


Taylor, Roger 




298 


Toohill, Kaye Harms 




432 


Valassis, Anastasia 




357 


Walker, Angela J 




390 


Weise, Zinnie 


260 


Wilmes. Jeannine 


417 


Wroblewski, Julie 


289, 365 


Zimmerman, Tom 


316 


Taylor, Sarah 




360 


Toomey, Maureen 




255 


Valdez, Tara 




278 


Walker, Brent 




342 


Weisenburg, Dan 


298 


Wilson. Beth 


342 


Wu, Liann 


127, 393 


Zimmermann, Jeffrey 


A 423 


Taylor, Scott A 




414 


Topel, Ryan 




.136 


Valdez. Tina 




327 


Walker. Bryce 




52 


Weiss, Ira S. 


390 


Wilson. Drew 


250 


Wu, Lily 


267 


Zimmermann, Michael T 375 


Taylor, Shelly R 




390 


Topping, Lara L 




396 


Valent, Katherine 




285 


Walker. E. Michelle 




317 


Weiss, Jeremy 


244 


Wilson. Elizabeth 


396 


Wunderle, Dawn 


360 


Zinkus, Jim 


274, 275 


Teadt, Jennifer 




278 


Torbeck, Liesel 




574 


Valent, Kathy 




285 


Walker, Fredericka 1 




390 


Weiss, Kristine D. 


461 


Wilson, Greg 


300, 301 


Wyatt, Connie F, 


393 


Zinta, John C, 


417 


Team, Flying 




365 


Torbeck, Troy S. 




414 


Valez. John 




305 


Walker. Gordon T, 




417 


Werss. Meredith L 144, 285, 344, 390 


Wilson. Greg D. 


461 


Wyatt, Meg 


350 


Zintak, John 


259 


Team, Hockey 




367 


Torbon, Steve 




330 


Vallejo, Erik 




299 


Walker, Joseph S 




458 


Weissenstein, Lee Ann 


374 


Wilson, Jeff 


318, 348 


Wyent, Steven 


257 


Ziolek, Pam 


322 


Tehockhorst, Diana 




285 


Toreja. Lito 




116 


Vallesterol, Joy 




265 


Walker, Juliet 




340 


Welbourn, Jenna 


263 


Wilson, Jennifer 


272 


Wyman, Jim 


274, 275, 151 


Zion, Brandy 


285 


Teehico, Jeffrey J 


360 


4l4 


Torf, Jason 


298 


. 348 


Vallestrerol, Marie J 




458 


Walker, Kris 


268 


,269 


Welch, Alison L, 


461 


Wilson, Jenny 


255 


Wynne, Craig 


242 


Zipfel, Jen 


271 


Tedeski, Greg 




1,1" 


Torkelson, Knstine A 




390 


Vallina, Cyndi 




286 


Walker, Lisa 




267 


Welge, Joan 


268 


Wilson, Joan 


322, 350 


Wynveen, Stacy 


263 


Zipkoff, Jami 


271 


Tedick. Deborah 




335 


Tornow, Cheri J. 




458 


Van, Ann M Aelst 




458 


Walker, Sara 




281 


Welkc. Brad 


363 


Wilson, Joan M 


461 


Wyrick, Dave 


108 


/lie Nikk 


334 


Tedrich, Debbie 




260 


Torrence, Susie 




271 


Van Der Schaff. Steve 




252 


Walker, Traci L. 




423 


Welker. Erin A 


28. 360, 374 


Wilson, Julie Ann 


37s 


Wysocki, Amy 


H2 


Zitella, Laura 


255 


Teel, Becky 


282 


283 


Torres, Francis 




49 


Van Lyssel, Scott C, 




458 


Walker, W.H. 




366 


Wellner. Dan 


298 


Wilson, Kenneth W 


461 


Wysocki, Ken 


252 


Zito, Mia 


307, 334 


Teeluchsingh, Eddie 




305 


Toth. Terry 




278 


VanBuren, Zach 




11,4 


Walker, William 




238 


WelLs, Christopher A 


310,311.417 


Wilson, Kim 


278 


Wyss, Theodore A 


417 


Zlab, Joe 


417 


Teeter. Jason 


341 


348 


Tothero. Steven P 256, 257, 390 


Vance, Amy 




267 


Wall Jeffrey A, 




390 


Wells. Mike 


275 


Wilson, Melissa 


260 


Wyzkiewicz, John 


365 


Zlidar, Vera 


268 


Tegel, Cliff 




390 


Tourkow, Illana 




293 


Vance, Bill 




309 


Wallace. Dana 




.101 


Welsch, Scott 


305 


Wilson, Meredith 


271 


Xi, Theta 


304 


Zmich, Michael S 


251, 421 


Teggelaar, Michelle 




278 


Tousey, Brian 




308 


Vance, Ryan 




280 


Wallace, Patrick T 


254 


,458 


Welsh, Greg 


280 


Wilson. Paul 


257 


Yackee, Carrie M, 


268. 269, 393 


Zoephel, James M 


461 


Teh, Mike 




295 


Towery. Sherrie L 




458 


VanDenarend, Bobbi S 




458 


Wallaert. Katie 




344 


Wendler, Laura 


281 


Wilson, Scott L, 


246, 461 


Yaker. Tami 


302 


Zoller, Carol 


268 


Temaso, Christina 




267 


Towne, Mike 




245 


Vandenberg, M. 




161, 


Wallen, Herschel 




336 


Wenger, Holly 


293 


Wilson, Tracy 


281 


Yang, Jeff 


312 


Zonavetch. Dave 


270 


Temple. Colleen 




271 


Townsend, James W 




414 


Vanderbok, William C. 




414 


Wallis. Lisa 




278 


Wenger, Sheila 


360 


Wimmer, Suzane 


271 


Yang, Kenneth 


40 


Zopf , William J 


377 


Templer, Cindy 




302 


Track, Men's 




220 


Vandermeulan, Kim M 




390 


Wallman, Greg 




298 


Wenmng, Jan 


296, 334 


Winans, Sherie 


260, 261 


Yaniz, Patty 


258 


Zosel, Charlie 


251 


Tenbraeck, Laura A 




458 


Track, Women's 




222 


Vandewalle, Carrie A. 286,287,390 


Wally, Karen S 




390 


Wentzlaf, Jonathan R. 


417 


Winchester. Jason 


290 


Yaniz, Tony 


527,331 


Zuback, Emaley 


267 


Teng, Andelle L, 




458 


Trahan. Beth 




260 


Vaneekeren, Alex 




1114 


Walpert, Stacey 




302 


Werba, Chris 


272 


Windelborn, William 


161 


Yankosky, Julie A 


461 


Zubinas, Andrew G 


461 


Teng, Patrick R 




-llK 


Trahan, Elizabeth K. 




40 1 


VanHooreweghe, Peter J 




458 


Walsh. Andy- 




257 


Werlein, Christine 


307 


Wingels. Susan T 


268. 269, 461 


Yasko, Edward W 


417 


Zuckerman, Scott 


11,,. vil 


Tenhaeff, Jon 




116 


Trainer, Matthew 




262 


VanHuysse. Jim 




276 


Walsh, Laura K 


29C 


. .174 


Werner. Thea E 


292, 461 


Wingstedt. Maggie 


296 


Yates, Sharon 


267 


Zulewski, Kimberly 


ml 


Tenhouse. Cynthia 




2SH 


Tran, Chir 




273 


VanLake, Chris 




278 


Walsh, Mark 




239 


Werries, Kristen 


285 


Winkelmann, Jay 


242 


Yeager, James 


238 


Zumbahlen, Zane A. 


305, 461 


Tenhouse, Lisa 




258 


fun . Thomas T 




190 


VanZeeland, Julie 




263 


Walsten. Beth 


28. 


.283 


Wertheim, Dana R. 


271,393 


Winker, Linda M 


306. 307, 461 


Yeager, Thomas M 


417 


Zumwall, Jim 


2,2. 129 


Tennis 




218 


Trapp, Lauri 




281 


VanZeeland, Sara 




263 


Walter. Chris 


30C 


.331 


Werthman, George 


461 


Winkle. Jen Van 


268 


Yee, Dennis 


317 


Zumwalt, Lance 


270 


Tennyson, Michael 




llK 


Trali, Kerric 




298 


Varela. Linda 


336,458 


Walter, Dave 




298 


Wesbecher, Kim 


267 


Winnett, David 


mi, 345, 14K 


Yeh, Stella s 


306, 307, 393 


Zvinakis, Angela 


285 


Teppen, James 




262 


Trausch, Michael 




246 


Varela, Mike 




275 


Waller, Dennis G, 


291). 29 


.390 


Wesel, Eric 


366, 436 


Winnett, David L.D 


461 


Yelich, Debbie 


268 


Zweig. Shelby 


302 


Tepper, Lou 




171 


Travelstead, Megan 




285 


Vargas, Clara C, 


326, 390 


Walter, Hank 




354 


Wesel, Eric K 


417 


Winograd, Jeff 


240 


Yen, Kenneth 


461 


Zwick, David 


161 


Terasievichh, Eric 




27s 


Traxler, Melanie Anne 




458 


Vargas, Ed 




259 


Walter, Kevin 




239 


Wesselak, Erik W. 


417 


Winselt, Barbara J 


393 


Yen, Sabrina 


255, 327 


Zwick, Tracy 


272 


Terpstra, William J 




414 


Treadway, John 




257 


Vargas, Patricia A 




390 


Walter, Susan 


27c 


,428 


Wesselmann. Michelle 


M 319.393 


Winslow, Tara 1 


417 


Yergler, Andrew W 


212, 193 


Zych, Thomas 


117 


Terrano, Gina 




267 


1 nlss, Tammi 




265 


Vargas, Sandra 




349 


Walters, Karen 




365 


Wessels, Sarah B 


289,374 


Winter. Bill 


308 


Yi, Hui Choi 


417 






Terranova. Paul 




458 


Tredick, Tracy 




293 


Vargo, Joseph 




114 


Walters, Kristin 




319 


Wesson, Debbie 


282 


Winter, Chandra 


281 


Yi, John 


111 






Terrell, Marti 




281 


Treichler, Gregory 




244 


Varias, Chris 




251 


Walters, Mark K 




458 


West. Felicia M 


461 


Winter, Meredith M 


461 


Yin, Linda 


307 


ITS, 




TemU, Jacqueline R 


31' 


,390 


Trent, Billy A 




llK 


Varnado, Andre 




56 


Walton, Gregory 




423 


West. Samantha 


332 


Winter, Nathan 


308 


Yoakum, Richard 


304, 377 


) 


Terry, Sydnei Bc-lh 




.102 


Trent, Ken 




291 


Varnado, Eugene C 


56, i2 


Walz, Knssy 




271 


West, Samantha K 


396 


Winter, Todd L 


375 


Yochum. Amy 


211. 191 


/\ 


y ^v 


Tesdall, Abby 




286 


Treseler, Kristie 




296 


Vasile, Catherine A. 




458 


Wambach, Heidi 272,27.1,111, 16] 


West, Stephanie 


234, 286 


Winterland. Michael 


375 


Yockey, George M. 


417 


/^A 


^T X \ 


Tesdall, Li/ 




291 


Triangle 




110 


Vasilopulos, Richard G 




421 


Wampfler, Dean L. 


25- 


, 417 


Westerlund, Jayne 


296 


Winters, Stephen 


152 


Yocum, Mark 


300 


t^\ 


I 1 1 


Tester, Dan 




242 


Trias, Mike 




309 


Vaughn, Cassie 




272 


Wang, Andy 




253 


Westfall, Steve 


257 


Wirkus, Andrea N 


161 


Yocum, TJ 


313 


X. ' 


L-L-L ) 


that lu'l. Ii.m.ts 




m 


Tribble, Maura 




268 


Vauk, Gerald E. Jr. 




414 


Wang, Debbie T 




417 


Weston, Paul 


365 


Wirsing, Steve 


264 


Yoder, Alan L 


.128, 375 


/x^ 


\~ J 


Tharpjcrald 1- Jt 




374 


Trice, William R 




458 


Vazquez. Hector 




458 


Wang, Emily 




278 


Westphal, Carol 


14 1 


Wischstadt, Tracy J. 


393 


Yoder, Paul 


2KI) 


i— J» 


\^^y 


Theis. Ron 




275 


Triggs. Julie 




20 


Veil, tin 




363 


Wang, Jeannie 




461 


Westphal, Mark 


270 


Wise, Lauren 


334 


Yokel. Chad 


244 






Theodoris. Georgian M 


27 


,396 


Trilli. Kevin F, 




458 


Veath, Bradley M 


25 


m 


Wang, [oanne H 




461 


Westphal!, Grant 


252 


Wise, Lauren J. 


393 


Yokley, Suzanne 


461 


O V 


E R 


Thepjatn. Nanss.i 




281 


Trinh, Kelly T 




458 


Veerman. Beth 




263 


Wang. Kami II 


14( 


, 190 


Wetzel, Jill 


286 


Wise, Mike 


291 


Yonan, Matt 


100 


Thiel, Julie M 26: 


,33< 


.458 


Triplet!, Niki 




263 


Vega, Dionisio 




'238 


Wang, Kyne M 




461 


Wetzel, Julie 


282 


Wise. Richard J 


393 


Yonker, Alesa 


268 







Zych/ Index 473 




Michelle Brandon ♦ Janette Schroeder 



Sean M Reed 



Laura without her hat (removed by me, Bob Gonzales) 



Sean M Reed 







Mark Cowan, up ( lose and persoi 



s. .in \l Ri . .1 



17 1 III,,, 




Yolunteer Writors 

TopRovi rheresaMandwerk, ( hris Marx, Janet Kuypers,( hris Conway V1»dtf/eRow:LianeeFri 
Ki iw < raiR Zajai . Amara Rozgus 




Anthony Shannon 




. 



V* 



^tirijj 





* 



Sean M. Reed Mary Johnson 



Sean M Reed 




Teja Komen ( Helen's roommate who was in the office almost as much as the rest of 
us) ♦ Laura "the short" Lichtenstein ♦ our illustrious editor, Helen Vlahos 



Jim Peroulas 



Illio 475 




I7f» I Ilia 




Bill Luthy and his bud from Minnesota 



- Mary Johnson 



lllio 477 




i:;: 



All around us , we see people who resemble us. We see them on the Quad, we see them at sports events, 



we see them i 



1 in our classes. Although we may 







not share the same backgrounds, heritages, or even skin 



tones, we all share the common desire to learn and grow from our experiences. This year, our 



/%. 



\ 



1 



experiences have led us to a better understanding of the world and those around us. We became 





informed of the the Meningococcol virus which struck seven of our fellow 




stu- 



dents. We acted upon our concerns as 18,000 U of I students were vaccinated through McKinley Health 



Center. With 




the upcoming presidential election, we became aware of our 



nation's economic and social future. We expressed our opinions against the tuition surcharge 






proposed by the Illinois Student Assistance Commission. We 




came together to 



voice our concerns and seek solutions to what affects us, for it has taken all kinds of people from all 



kinds of backgrounds to make 1991-92 a year of action and awareness. 



JT ^pA K E S 



d& 



J^I N D S 



Closing 479 




I I ' I ' \ k I s 



i;;<> 




I i . k I \ l ) s 



K 



ILLIO STAFF 



HELEN VLAHOS Editor-in-Chief 
JANETTE SCHROEDER Business Manager 

LAURA LICHTENSTEIN Managing Editor 

BOB GONZALES Production Editor 

SEAN REED Photo Editor 

MARYSIA JOHNSON IMC Photo Manager 



ACADEMICS 

JESSICA SUNQUIST Editor 
CLAIRE MONICAL Writer 
HEIDI WAMBACH Writer 

STUDENT LIFE 

HILARY FLEISCHAKER Editor 
KATE OLSON Writer 
AIMEE WALES Writer 

ATHLETICS 

DUSTAN DROLSUM Editor 

THERESA ROBBINS Writer 

ERIC SCHMIDT Writer 

MULTICULTURAL AFFAmS 

TAIS CRAWFORD Editor 
DEREK WEST Writer 

COPY EDITORS 

MICHELLE BRANDON 
KAREN DAMASCUS 



PRODUCTION STAFF 

AMY DOOLEY 

MIKE KRUPICKA 

JENNA O'BROCHTA 

TRACY RANKIN 

MARK SCHMITT 

JIM SZCZUPAJ 

JOAN WILSON 

MEG WYATT 

BUSINESS STAFF 

REBECCA CHILDRESS 

NOELLE LUKASIK 

SONJA PETERSON 

VERONICA PONTARELLI 

LYNDA PONTILLO 

ANTHONY SHANNON 

STEPHANIE VILLANUEVA 

PHOTO STAFF 

ANGELA AVERY 
BRIAN CLARK 
MARK COWAN 



TIM DANIELS 

RUTH GALVEZ 

JULIE GOSNELL 

STEVE HANDWERKER 

DALE HENSEL 

MARLON HUBBARD 

GREG HOUSTON 

JIM KAMP 

PETE LeNOACH 

BILL LUTHY 

PHIL MESSERSMITH 

STEVE NELLEMANN 

CHRIS NYBERG 

ALEX PAZIOTOPOULOS 

DAVE PARKS 

JIM PEROULAS 

KRISTY PHARISS 

CLAUDETTE ROULO 

MARK TICE 

ALEX TZIORTZIS 

STEVE WARMOWSKI 

AMY WASILEWSKI 

RICK WIDMER 



VOLUNTEERS 

BROOKE BIGLER 

MILLIE BRON 

CHRIS CONWAY 

LAINEE FRIZZO 

THERESA HANDWERK 

TINA JORDAN 

JENNIFER KOST 

JANET KUYPERS 

CHRIS MARX 

MARGARET METZINGER 

CHRISTOPHER RAMIREZ 

AMARA ROZGUS 

MONICA SOLTESZ 

MATTHEW STONE 

REBECCA SUSHAK 

DEBBIE WILLIAMS 

CRAIG ZAJAC 

PUBLISHER 

TERRY DUGAN-NOLAN 






COLOPHON 



The 1992 Olio yearbook of the University 

of Illinois. Volume 99, was printed by 
Jostcns Printing and Publishing. Siale 
College, Pa and produc ed with the Jostens 

h desktop publishing program 
CX)VF.R: The Com i isCraltlinc l.nibosscd 
in P6re I '.'am is Mission with 

a lilack (326) overtone rub A hoi toil 
application oi Gold (380) is bevel-cut 
and Foil id spine 

Oilier letters are blind embossed 0* 

photo is silksc in n embossed to 

register with 

luced bv 
Covet photo by 
i /L.it/is ink. photographer 
i ND9HI i is: i ndsheets 

in p. in hmatte }03 with two colot 
applli ationa ol 1 ore* Green 1 1 19) and 
in... h i 

PAPl i< m«m ks printed 

on |ix>» K.irisma < .loss trimmed to 9x1 2 

in I I uprlnti I p.ipei 



COLOR: 1 "S2 pages are printed in process 
i. mi coloi 162 pages use second color 
The opening, dividers, closing, and 
endsheets use Gold (873)- Other second 
colors include Si artel 1 207 >. Violei < 267 1 
Royal Blue (287), Forest Green 

Rich Red (1991. burgundy (222) Nav) 

1 540), turquoise <a(>2>. Maroon 1 194), 

Dusiv Pose ( (79), Purple (2"2i 
TYPOGRAPHY: Cover, opening title 

page, divider, index, closing and endsheel 
copy is ! Ipi ind lOpi Garamond Light 
. ihii li tti n it lm| ii irti d in Ul 
ind ill t aprJi 

Spl I la Ac adc urn s set Hon c op\ .mil 

c.ipiions ,m in i lines Roman 1 l 
subheai I pt Gat unond 

si. uts and c apiion stalls in "I Ibct 

an Imported from |ostens< lip art disk 'I " 
The student I ill set don bod) i opy and 
c aptioni I he head 

is <a. pi i nm i -.us Roman < op) and 

tph ( h.iin i I 



and 21pt. The Athletics Section body 
copy and captions are Palatini). Headlines 
.ii iSpt subheads at 2ip(.. c op\ and 
caption starts at 2 apt. are Trajan. Logo 
picture cop) is Helvetica reversed The 

Special Football Section isldpt bookman 
and headlines are limes Roman The 
Clicks Section bod) COp) is Optima 
Regular II pt I leadlines aic imported 

from Freehand In Freesdye Script ~2pt 
and Garamond Light at 2 ipi Names are 
inKpi or(>pt optima The Organizations 
Section bod) is Optima Headlines. 

subheads, and names are Bodonl Kcgulai 
nis and Quote are bodoni Postei 

rhe Graduates Section bod) cop) is 

Optima and names an- Spt New I cniiiiv 

leadlines and captions vat) 
DESIGNi i in entire bt ok « as designed 

with (hi input ol etch and even stall 

Each set don was designed by 

liti ii « nieis md production 

iillation with the I cliloi In 

(hut managing edttoi and production 



P'T 



A Is E S 



4& 



editor. I'he cover, endsheets, opening, 

dividers, and closing wire designed b) 

the l'dilor in Chiel 

PHOTOGRAPHY: Graduate portraits 
ken b) yearbook Associates 

creeks and Organizations photos were 

taken bv various local photographers or 
supplied bv the organization ( oloi 
photos were- printed bv Film Processing 
Limited. All other photograph) was 

completed bv the- lllini Media Company 
pin >ti Igraph) stall , unless,. thervv ise noted 

In the- byline nmeline photos wen' 

supplied bv Associated Puss 
II 111) ;s a division ol the lllini Media 
Company, rem Dugan Nolan. pubUsha 
Volume 99 oi the Uilo was produced on 

a total budge 

going towards printing ol the l*<ok All 
revenue was raised bv ihc Business sun 
through senioi portrait sittings sales ol 

Greeks and Organizations pages and 
sales of yearbooks Nouniverslt) Funds 
wen used to produce this K»>k 

1992 lllini Media l on.p.inv 



[ N D S 



I "2? 



AVXV Y- 






All kinds of people have become a part of the Ulio tradition. 
Whether they wrote, edited, photographed, designed, created or 
promoted the Alio, they all played a vital role in the publication of 
this book. To all these people, I would like to say, "We Did It!" 

It has been a long but worthwhile struggle to complete this 480 
page yearbook. Many of us have spent hundreds, even thousands 
of hours in our little office cranking out story after story, photo after 
photo and page after page. We spent numerous sleepless days in 
the darkroom and in front of computer screens. We even consumed 
millions of empty calories. Why did we do all this? Why? 

"You've gotta love it!" was the phrase around the office. We said 
it most often around deadline times, when we hadn't seen sunshine 
in over 24 hours, when three of our four computers were down, or 
when things just weren't going our way. 

But all those stressful days seem insignificant when most of our 
memories are filled with smiles and laughter. As I look back, I recall 
our 77/io Extravaganza Day with three gallons of ice cream we 
eagerly consumed, our Quad Day sunburns, Superbowl Sunday, 
the trips to Denver and State College and 
our long-awaited banquet. I remember 
being mistaken for the dart board, loosing 
and then finding 72 photos, prying into 
each others' personal lives, and singing in 
sync with songs on WPGU. 

It's been a great year, and now that all 
the stories have been written, all the 
photos sized, and all the pages submitted, 
I realize that I will miss it. Before I join the 
ranks of past Ulio editors, I would like to 
express my thanks to all those who have 
helped me survive my experience. 

Thanks to my staff: Editors, you did a 
wonderful job! Taisjessica, Hilary, Karen, 
Michelle and Dustan, your ideas have 
been invaluable! Writers, I couldn't have 
said it better myself! Thanks for the great 
copy. Production staff, you never ceased 
to amaze me! The layouts and designs are 
superb — I'm proud of you all! Photo, 

your stuff was picture-perfect! Thanks for all the last-minute photos 
we needed. Special thanks to our volunteers, too. 

Many thanks to Janette and her staff. Janette, it's been wonderful 
working with you. Being able to work well together has been the 
key to our success, and it shows each and every day in our office. 
Business staff, you all did a great job with the index and promotions. 

Laura, Bob, Sean and Mary, we did it! It looks great, so be proud. 
Your dedication has paid off! Sean, you saved us! We never would 
have made it without you. You made every one smile each time 
you walked into the office, and it wasn't because you were carrying 
photos, either. Good Job! Bob, you've got some real talent! (I don't 
mean singing talent, though.) Your hard work, creativity and ability 
to encourage others to share your enthusiasm helped produce an 
incredible book! Laura, sweetie, what can I say? GOOD LUCK, 
babe! Just kidding. You don't need it because I'm certain you'll do 
a fabulous job with the 100th volume. Thank you just doesn't seem 
to cut it. I couldn't have survived without you. Your friendship has 
been invaluable to me, your support and caring has been crucial to 
me, and you just being there for me has been priceless. I'll miss you. 
I'll miss you all very much! 




Janette and Helen 



Thousands of thanks to my publisher, Terry Dugan-Nolan. Terry, 
you gave me some great advice when I really needed it, especially 
when things looked grim. You were always there for me, and your 
friendship was a key to my survival. Thanks for caring and sending 
me home when I needed sleep. Also, thanks for letting us borrow 
your car. We never would have made it to Moto Photo on time! 
Thank you Ellie, Dana and Al for all the behind-the-scenes work. 
Your wishes of luck meant a lot to all of us, too! 

Also, many thanks to the Illini Media Company Board of 
Directors for their support, advice and encouragement. 

To my family and friends, thank you for your love and encour- 
agement. To Teja, Galinda and Karen — "Hove you." Thanks for 
always being there. I really do have the greatest roommates! 

Special thanks goes to Kit and Mary from DI production, Nina 
from DI graphics, Jane Han, Jay Dameron, Professor R. Baird 
Shuman, Bruce Nesbitt, Karen Beds, Jim Mays and Jim Williams. 
Last, but not least, thanks to our Jostens rep, Mike Hackleman. 
Mike, I have really enjoyed working with you. I know we drove 
you crazy with all our complications, but 
you'll realize it's all been worth it when 
you see this book. You've been a good 
friend and a wonderful conversationist. 
Too bad I'm not blonde — If I was, you'd 
probably never forget me! Just kidding! 
It's been an honor to have been the 
editor-in-chief of such a respected publi- 
cation, and I believe that the changes we 
have made this year definitely reflect 
what the University of Illinois represents. 
The 1992 Ulio has gone a step beyond 
into a new era of tradition. 

HELEN VLAHOS 
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

Looking back on my year as Business 
Manager, I have to say it has been a 
tremendous learning experience!! There 
were some fun times as well as some 
frustrating moments — like senior pictures 
and indexing !@?! No, for the most part, I have to say my job was 
very rewarding and I enjoyed the responsibility. I learned valuable 
marketing and management skills which will prove useful in the 
future. Most of all it was great being such an integral part of the Ulio 
•92. 

Of course, my job could not have been successful without the 
help of all the wonderful people I had the opportunity to work with. 
Helen, I'm glad we made it through this year and that we were able 
to work well together. I was fortunate to have a staff of diligent and 
dedicated workers — thanks Noelle, Steph, Lynda, Sonja, Debbie, 
Veronica, Tony and Rebecca for doing such a good job! Noelle, 
thanks for all those creative ads! I also hope Ellie and Dana know 
how much I appreciated their patience, and thank you for 
answering my millions of questions. Terry, you were always very 
supportive and helpful. I'm going to miss this little office. I 
approach the end of my term with both relief and regret. It's time 
to move on and turn the reigns over. Good luck to you next year 
Sonja!! 

JANETTE SCHROEDER 
BUSINESS MANAGER 



FT 



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